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Full text of "The Vassarion"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/vassarionOOvass 




PART ONE 
Tlie Book 



Allen County Public Librarj 
900 Webster Street \ 

PC Box 2270 
Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 





Vassarion Board 

Editor in Chief 
Mary B. Guy 

Business Managers 
Ruth Leonard . . Bianca Scheuer 





Literal 


^y and Joke 


Editors 


Mary Fox 




, 


Josephine Palmer 


Elizabeth 


HiNCKS 


Art Editors 


Doris Bullard 


Lillian Miller 




Roberta Holloway 



Photograph Editors 
Louise Swift . . . Helen Scholton 

Data Editor 
Mary Lawrence Eaton 






FOREWORD 



VERY college has its own personality, a well recognized but intangi- 
ble thing which cannot be caught and expressed in words. But the 
essential quality which helps to make this personality, the 
quintessence as one might say of a college, can give some introduction to a 
genuine acquaintance with it. In groping among all the familiar attributes 
of any college and among Vassar's idiosyncracies for the most vital characterization, 
we have settled upon the spirit of democracy. Despite the long waiting list, 
due to the number limit of a thousand, the conditions of life and the cus- 
toms at Vassar are ill adapted to cultivate any spirit of snobbishness. No 
one can have better accommodations or service by paying a higher price. 
All rooms, desirable and undesirable, are assigned by lot, or by order of ap- 
plication in the case of Freshmen, and all cost the same amount. This means 
that room-mates are chosen purely for congeniality, not for equality of income. 

No private motors or maids are permitted at Vassar. No select num- 
ber, moreover, can retreat to a luxurious club. There are no sororities, sec- 
ret societies or their equivalent. Nor is their lack felt. The only social 
club house is one for the employees of the college. The students cooperate 
enthusiastically in its support and in the entertainment of the maids there. 
For their own use the whole undergraduate body has recently been given a 
Student's Building with a large auditorium and committee rooms. 

Democracy signifies the sharing of responsibility as well as of privilege. 
Self government thru the Students Association, the policy of non-professional 
coaching in all athletics, dramatics, debating, and publications, and the committee 
system so widely in use, develop a high degree of initiative and accountability 
in the students. And the duties cannot all devolve upon a few, because 
Vassar enforces a point system, rating each non-academic activity and allow- 
ing no one girl to carry more than 10 points. 

These conditions of democracy, both planned and voluntary, are fos- 
tered by Vassar's more or less isolated situation in the country near but a 
small city. The girls are thrown upon their own resources largely for amuse- 
ment. And with its own farm and power plant, its own lakes for skating, 
and hills for picnics, Vassar is remarkably self-sufficing. So it has been able 
to preserve a natural camaraderie and a close knit community spirit. 




s. 




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Title Page .... 

Vassarion Board 

Foreword ..... 

Dedication . . . . 

Miss Washburn's Picture 

Views of Campus 

Presidents of the College 

Trustees . . . . . 

Taylor Memorial 

Officers of Administration and Instruction 

Heading for Commencement 

Class Day and Commencement 

Senior Class . . - . 

Heading .... 

Freshman Picture . . 

Senior Picture 

Freshman Year, Officers 

Sophomore Year, Officers 

Sophomore Party 

Sophomore Joke Book 

Tree Ceremonies 

Daisy Chain . . . 

Junior Year, Officers 

Junior Party 

Junior Promenade 

Junior-Senior Party 



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Song Contest, 1916 

Senior Year, Officers 

Members 

Former Members 

Honorary Member 

Senior Parlor 

Senior Birthday . 

Honors 

Fellows 

Senior Promenade 

Class Day 
Junior Class 

Officers 

Junior Party 

Junior Promenade 
Sophomore Class 

Sophomore Party 

Sophomore Joke Book 

Sophomore Tree Ceremonies 
Freshman Class 

Officers 
Heading of Associations 
Students' Association 

Heading . 

Officers 

Committees 
Good Fellowship Club House 

Community Party 
Christian Association 

Heading . 

Officers 

Committees 
Philaletheis Association 

Heading . 

Officers 

Committees 

Third Hall Play, 1916 

First Hall Play, 1917 

Second Hall Play, 1917 
Athletic Association 

Heading 



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Officers 

Committees 

Ice Carnival 

Hockey Teams . 

Hockey Scores, Fall, 1916 

Basket Ball Scores, Spring, 1916 

Basket Ball Teams 

Track Teams 

Field Day 

Tennis 
Musical Societies 

Heading 

Glee Club 

Mandolin Club 

Composers' Club 

Symphony Orchestra 

Choir 
Publications 

Heading 

The Vassar Miscellanj^ 

Press Board 

Vassarion Board 
Vassar Debating Societies 

Heading 

Campaign 

T and M and Qui Vive 

Intercollegiate Debate 

Colgate Debate 
Societies 

Heading 

College Settlement 

* B K 

Contemporary Club 
Civitas 
Sujffrage Club 
Socialist Club 
Wake Robin 
Granddaughters' Club 
French Club 
German Club 
Hellenic Society 



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Spanish Club 
Mathematics Club 
Locality Club 

Data 

Contributors 

Class Lists 



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Index to Advertisements 



Academic Costumes 

Cotrell and Leonard, Albany, N. Y. 
Art Stores .... 

Raymond, S. W. 
Banks .... 

Falkill Bank .... 

Farmers' and Manufacturers' National Bank 

First National Bank 

Merchants National Bank 

Poughkeepsie Savings Bank 
Books .... 

Lindmark's 
Caterers and Confectioners 

Maillard's, New York 

Schrauth's . . - 

Smith Brothers 
Chiropodist 

Mund, Andrew 

Walker, Javinia . 
Dentists ..... 

Palmer, Stephen 
Dressmakers 

Nickse, E. . 
Druggists .... 

Muller, Geo. 

Vassar Pharmacy 

Wood's . ... 

Florists .... 

Gindra, Conrad 

1^1 e Saltford Flower Shop 



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Food Products and Groceries 

Farmers' Co-operative Milk 

Hick's .... 

Jell-0 .... 

Nesbitt 

Reynold's 

Vandewater 
Furniture 

Sisson's, Louis J. B. 
Hair Dressers 

McDonnell, Misses . 
Hotels and Cottages 

McGlynn's .... 

Morgan House 

Wagner Inn 

Wolcott Hotel, New York 

Hotel McAlpin, New York 
Jewelers ..... 

Bailey, Banks and Biddle, Philadelphia 
Ladies Ready to Wear and Furnishings 

Albert's Shop . . . . 

Beau Monde .... 

Hirschhorne .... 

Jacob's ..... 

Luckey, Piatt and Company 

McCutcheon, James, New York 

Thresher Brothers, Boston and Philadelphia 

Up-to-Date ..... 

Wallace Company 
Laundry ..... 

D'Luhosch, Mrs. 

Livery ..... 

Hill, 0. B. 
Men's Furnishing 

Brook's Brothers, New York . 
Music Dealers 

Prescott .... 

Ryan, Edward 

Steinway and Sons, New York 



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Opticians .... 

Perkins, C. H. 
Photographers 

Foley, Edward F., New York 

Wolven Studio 
Printing and Engraving 

Crist, A. H., Cooperstown, N. Y. 

Haight, A. V. 

Hansman and Pralow 

Jahn and OlHer, Chicago, 111. 

Lansing and Broas 

Maar, Wm. . 
Schools .... 

Eastman 

Hillside, Norwalk, Conn. 

Rye School for Girls, Rye, N. Y. 

Walnut Hill, Natick, Mass. 
Shoes, Repairing and Polishes . 

Gildersleeve and Son 

Moore Brothers 

Things, S. B. . 

Whittemore Brothers 
Sporting Goods 

Bicycle Shop 

Gindele 

Von der Linden 
Stationery and Pens 

Fry, George, Philadelphia 

Jack's .... 

Moore's Fountain Pen (American Fountain Pen Co 

Pierce-Ambler Company 
Tailors .... 

Di Gennaro, G. . 

Peter Thompson, New York 
Tea Rooms and Gift Shops 

Miss Ann's Tea Shop 

Gary. Mrs. L. E. 

Flag Shop 

Uandi .... 
Theaters 

Liberty Theater 

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Views of Campus 



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Presidents of the College 

Milo P. Jewett, LL.D., 1861-64 

J. Ryland Kendrick, D.D., Acting President, 1885-86 
John H. Raymond, LL.D., 1864-78 

Samuel L. Caldwell, D.D., 1878-85 

James M. Taylor, LL.D., 1886-1914 

Henry Noble MacCracken, Ph.D., 1915 



Presidents of Students' Association 



1866-68 
1868-69 
1869-70 
1870-71 
1871-72 
1872-73 
1873-74 
1874-75 
1875-76 
1876-77 
1877-78 
1878-79 

1879-80 
1880-81 
1881-82 
1882-83 



M.W. Whitney 1883- 
M. L. Gilbert 1884- 
M. Chiimar 

D. Hileman 1885- 
S. A. Catlin 1886- 
M. Monroe 1887- 

F. M. Gushing 1888- 

E. A. Rice 1889- 

G. H. Learned 1890- 
S. F. Sheppard 1891- 
S. G. Wilkinson 1892- 

B. Hazard 1893- 
G. Darhng 1894- 

M. S. Morris 1895- 
E. G. Shaw 1896- 
L. B. Stanton 1897- 

C. A. Valleau 1898- 

1916-1 



■84 L. K. Smith 1899- 
85 E. Deming 1900- 
J. P. Clinton 1901- 
•86 L. F. Sweetzer 1902- 
-87 G.M.Cleveland 1903- 
•88 F. T. Patterson 1904- 
•89L.B.Poppenheiml905 
•90 K. Smith 1906- 

•91 C. A. Bentley 1907- 
92 A. M. Robbins 1908- 
■93 M. V. Clark 1909- 
•94 M.B. Mumford 1910 

95 K. C. Reiley 1911- 

96 E. MeCloskey 1912 
•97 V. James 1913- 
•98 P. A. Hatfield 1914- 
99 E. L. Garrett 1915- 
7 M. C. Stuckslager 



•00 M. P. Schmidt 
01 L. S. Holmquist 
•02 C. M. Sperry 
03 H. J. MacCoy 
-04 J. S. Taylor 
-05 M. Hiscox 
-06 M. J. Dimock 
-07 M. E. Avery 
■08 M. R. Babbott 
09 C. M. Body 
■10 G. K. Schaefer 
-11 S. Lovejoy 
12 M. Tibbits 
-13 V. Searle 
■14 M. Armstrong 
■15 L. Folks 
•16 I. Kellers 



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Board of Trustees 



W. C. p. Rhoades, D. D., Chairmmi 

John H. Deane, A. M. . 

Augustus H. Strong, D. D., LL. D. 

Duncan D. Parmly, .... 

Allen W. Evarts, A. M. . 

James M. Bruce, A. M. ... 

Henry M. Sanders, D. D. . 

Charles M. Pratt, A. M. 

Henry V. Pelton, A. B. 

Andrew J. Townson .... 

Edward Storrs Atwater, A. B. . 

Daniel Smiley, A. B. ... 

George E. Dimock, A. B. . 

George W. Perkins .... 

Edgar L. Marston .... 

Arthur L. Lesher .... 

Myra Reynolds, Ph. D. . . . 

Henry Evertson Cobb, D. D. 

Alonzo K. Parker, D. D. . 

John E. Adriance .... 

Julia C. Lathrop, A. B. 

Florence M. Gushing, A. B. . 

Henry Noble MacCracken, Ph. D., LL. D., 

Frank R. Chambers 

Frank L. Babbott, A. M. . 

Mrs. Hatley K. Armstrong 



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Brooklyn 

New York 

Rochester 

. Roselle, N. J. 

. New York 

New York 

New York 

Brooklyn 

Poughkeepsie 

Rochester 

Poughkeepsie 

. Lake Mohonk 

. Elizabeth, N. J. 

New York 

. New York 

New York 

Chicago, 111. 

New York 

Chicago, 111. 

. Poughkeepsie 

Washington, D. C. 

Boston, Mass. 

L.H.D. Vassar College 

Bronxville 

Brooklyn 

Penn Yan, N. Y. 



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Herbert Reed Gurney, A. B., Treasurer 
George W. Polk, Assistant Treasurer 
Louis P. Gillespie, General Su'perintendent 



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In Memoriam 



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A lover of integrity, an untiring supporter of the truth to which 
he had given his faith, a most human and understanding friend, 
Ex-President Taylor not only was a pioneer in the education of 
women in America but bequeathed to Vassar College the benef- 
icent memory of a personality, kindly, loyal and high-mindedly 
devoted to duty. 



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Officers of Government and Administration 



Henry Noble MacCracken, Ph.D., L.H.D., <& B K 

President of Vassar College 

A. B., New York University, 1900; A. M., New York University, 1904; Ph. D., Harvard, 
1907; L. H. D., New York University, 1915; LL. D., Brown, 1915; LL. D., Smith, 1915; Instructor 
in English, Syrian Protestant College, 1900-03; John Harvard Fellow, 1907-08; Instructor in 
EngUsh, Sheffield Scientific Scliool (Yale). 1908-10; Assistant Professor, 1910-13; Professor of 
EngUsh, Smith College, 1913-15; President of Vassar, 1915. 

Member Modern Language Association of America; American Dialect Society. 

PubUshed: First Year English, 1903; English Composition in Theory and Practice (part 
author), 1909; An Introduction to Shakespeare (part author), 1910. Edited: The Serpent of 
Division, 1911; Minor Poems of Lydgate, Part I., 1912; The College Chaucer, 1913. Shakes- 
peare's Principal Plays; Contributions to magazines on Pliilological subjects. 



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♦James Monroe Taylor, D.D., LL.D., <i> B K 

President of Vassar College, Emeritus 

A. B., University of Rochester, 1868; D. D, Rochester, Yale; LL. D. Rutgers; Rochester 
Theological Seminary, 1868-71. Studied in Europe, 1871-72. Minister, 1873-86. Trustee of 
Carnegie Foundation. President of Vassar, 1886-1914. 

PubUshed; Practical or Ideal? Psychology Syllabus for Classes; Ethics Syllabus; A New 
World and An Old Gospel; Before Vassar Opened: A Contribution to the History of the Higher 
Education of Women in America. 

Many educational and other articles. 



* Deceased, December 19th. 1916. 



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Ella McCaleb, A.B 




Dean of the allege 

A. B., Vassar, 1878. Instructor in Foster School, Clifton Springs, 
New York, 1878-81 ; in Detroit Home and Day School, 1881-85. Secretary 
to the President of Vassar, 1885-92; Secretary of the College, 1893; Rank 
of Associate Professor, 1899; Rank of Professor, 1907; Dean of the 
College, 1913. 



ZiTA Lillian Thornbury, A.B. 



Assistant in the Dean's Office 



A. B., Vassar, 1908. Assistant in Ethics and History, 1908-09; Assistant in Ethics and 
in the Secretary's Office, 190.")-13; Assistant in Ethics and in the Dean's Office, 1913-14; As- 
sistant to the Dean. 1914. 



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Mary Bell, A.B. . . . . . Assistant to the Dean 

a. B., Vassar College, 1904. Assistant to the Secretary. 1906-1!)11. Assistant to the Dean, 
1916. 



Amy L. Seasholes, A.B., $ b k 

A. B., Vassar College, 1916. 

Mrs. J.Ryland Kendrick 

Lady Principal, Vassar, 1891 Rank of Professor. 



Assistant in the Dean's Office 
Lady Principal, Emeritus 



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Jean C. Palmer, A.M. 



Head, Warden 



A. B., Vassar, 1893; A. M., Columbia, 1896. A.ssociate Warden. Vassar, 1913-14, Head 
Warden, Vassar, 1915. 

Isabel Nelson Tillinghast, Ph.M., <J> B K . Associate Warden 

A. B., Vassar; Ph. M., Cornell. Instructor in Hampton Institute: Professor of English, 
New Paltz Normal School; Professor of English, French-American College; Assistant to the 
Lady Principal, Vassar, 1901-11; Acting Lady Principal, 1911-12; Assistant to the Lady 
Principal. 1912-13: Head Warden, 1913-15: Associate Warden, 1915. 



Cornelia Morse Raymond, A.B., <t> b K . Associate Warden 

A, B., Vassar, 1883; Graduate of "The Elms" Music School, Springfield, Mass., 1893. 
Preceptress of Delaware Academy, Delhi, N. Y., 1883-85; Instructor at "The Elms," Springfield, 
Mass., 1885-1913. Associate Warden, Vassar, 1913. 

Member Clas.sical A.ssociation of the Atlantic States. 



Gertrude Smith, A.B., <^ B K 



Associate Warden 



Elisabeth Wheeler Amen, A.B., $ B K . Associate Warden 

A. B., Vassar 1907 Instructor in English, Baldwin School. IJryn Mawr, 1907-09, '10-13: 
Associate Warden. Vassar. 1911. 



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Helen Stamford, A.B. .... Associate Warden 

a. B., Vassar, 1896. Teacher in Halstead School, Yonkers, 1901-07; Secretary of Rocke- 
feller County Committoo. 1911-1914. S. C. A. A.; President of N. Y. Branch of Associate Alumnae, 
19i:!-19l5; Associate Warden, Va.ssar, 1914. 



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Louise Patteson Sheppard, A.B. 



Associate Warden 



A. B., Vassar, 1896. Chairman of Endowment Committee of Associate Alumnae; Sec- 
retary-Treasurer Yeats County Committee. S. C. A. A., 191.5; Associate Warden, Vassar, 1914. 

Mary MacColl, A.M. .... Associate Warden 

A. B., Vassar, 1898. A. M., Columbia, 1915. Teaclier, 1899-1910; Secretary Broolis Hall, 
Barnard College, 1910-1915; A.ssistant in Bursar's Office, Barnard College, 1911-1915; As- 
sociate Warden, Vassar, 1915. 



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Helen Sterling Banfield, A.B. 

a. B., Vassar, 1908. 

Mrs. Florence Gould Hale 



Assistant Warden 



. Associate Warden 



Elizabeth Burr Thelberg, M.D. . . Resident Physician 

Former Clinical Professor of Diseases of Eye and Ear. Woman's Medical College of the New- 
York Infirmary; Resident Physician in the New York Infants' Hospital, and in the New York 
Nursery and Cliildren's Hospital; Re.sident Physician, Vassar, 1887. 

Member American Medical Association; New York State Medical Association; Dutchess 
County Medical Society; American Association for the Advancement of Science; Woman's 
Medical Association of New York City; Woman's Medical Society of New York State; Chair- 
man American Public Commission of International Council of Women. 

Jane North Baldwin, M.D. . . . Associate Physician 

M. D., Cornell University Medical School, 1900. Graduate Work, Harvard Medical School; 
New York Infirmary for Women and Children. Laboratory Assistant in Physiology, Vassar, 
1905; Assistant Physician, Vassar, 1906; Associate Physician, Vassar, 1914. 

Memljcr Woman's Medical Association of New York City; Clinton County Medical Asso- 
ciation of New York; American Medical Association; New York State Medical Association; 
Dutchess County Medical Society; Poughkeepsie Academy of Medicine; Woman's Medical 
Society of New York State. 

Hazel Bonness, B.S., M.D. 

B. S., M. D., University of Minnesota. 



Assistant Physician 



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Library 



^Amy Louise Reed, A.B., <E> B K 

a. B., Vassar, 189S 



Librarian 




Graduate Student, Columbia University, 1903-04, 
summer, 1908; Yale University, 1908-10; Vassar Students' Aid Society 
I'VUowship, Yale, 1909-10. Teacher in Private Schools. New York City, 
1S92-97; 1898-1903; Instructor in English, Vassar, 1904-08; Librarian, 
N'u.ssar, 1910. 

^Slemlier .\merican Library Association. 



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Adelaide Underhill, A.B., $ b K 



Associate Librariayi 

A. B., Vassar. 1888. Columbia College Library School, 1888-89. Cataloguer, Columbia 
College Library, 1890-92; Assistant Librarian. Vassar, 1892-94; Reference Librarian, Vassar, 
1894 — 1910; Associate Lilirarian, Vassar, 1910. 

Member American Library Association. 



Mary Belle Ackerly, A.B. 

A. B., Vassar, 1898. Astor Training Class. 



Assistant in the Library 

Assistant in the Library, Vassar, 1907. 



* Leave of absence, 1916-17. 



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Fanny Borden, A.B., B.L.S. . . Reference Librarian 

A. B., Vassar, 1898; B. L. S., New York State Library School, 1901. Assistant Librarian, 
Bryn Mawr College Library, 1901-03: Associate Librarian, Smith College Library, 1903-06; 
Assistant in the Library, Vassar, 1908; Cataloguer, Vassar, 1909; Reference Librarian, Vassar, 1910. 

Member American Library Association; Bibliographical Society of America. 

Published: Bibliography of Monopolies and Trusts in America, 189.5-99. 

Mary Mumper Shaver, A.B. . . Classifier and Cataloguer 

A. B.. Goucher College, 1906. New York State Library School, 1907. Assistant. Carnegie 
Public Library, Pittsburgh, 1908; Librarian, John B. Stetson University, Deland, Florida, 
1908-10; Cataloguer, Vassar Library, 1911. 

Ruth Emily Smith, A.B., <i> B K 

A. B., Vassar, 1915. Assistant in the Library, 191.5. 

Margaret Cross Norton, Ph.B., M.A., B.L.S. Assistant Cataloguer 

student Rockford College, 1909-1912. Ph. B., University of Cliicago, 1913; M. A., Uni- 
versity of Cliicago, 1914; Student New York State Library School, 1913-1915; B. L. S., 1915. 
Member American Historical Association; American Library Association. 



Assistant in the Library 



Mary Boyden Pillsbury, A.B., B.S. 



Assistant Cataloguer 



A. B., Vassar, 1910. B. S., Simmons, 1913. Assistant Cataloguer University of Chicago Li- 
brary, 1913-16. Assistant Cataloguer Vassar Library, 1916. 

Hazel M. Leach, A.B. , . . . Assistant in the Library 

A. B., Vassar, 1909. Teacher in Private Schools, Philadelphia, Pa., 1909-15. 

Art 

Oliver Samuel Tonks, Ph.D. .... Professor of Art 

A. B., Harvard University, 1898; A. M., 1899; Ph. D., 1903. Graduate 
Study at Harvard, 1899-1901; Studied in Greece, Italy, France and England 
as Charles Eliot Norton Fellow in Classical Studies from Harvard, 1901-02; 
Graduate Fellow at Harvard and Assistant Curator in Department of 
Classical Art in Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1902-03. Instructor in Greek, 
University of Vermont, 1903-04; Lecturer in Greek, Columbia University, 
1904-05; Preceptor in Art and Archeaology, Princeton University, 1905- 
11; Professor of Art, Vassar, 1911; Archeaological Editor of the New Inter- 
national Encyclopedia. 

Member Archaeological Institute of America; College Art Association. 

Published: Pfirynos, — a Black-figured Master; Brygo^, — Experiynents with 
the Mycenaean Glaze; The Black Glaze on Greek Vases; The Collecting 
of Antiquities; Greek Coins; The Interpretation of the Harpy Monument; 
Two Frescoes from Boscareale; The Museum and the Public School Teacher. 




Arthur Edwin Bye 

B. A., University of Pennsylvania. 
1914. 



1911. 



Assistant Professor 

O.xford, England, 1910-11. Princeton, M. A. 



Elizabeth Denny Pierce, A.M. . . . Assistant Curator 

A. B., Vassar, 1910; A. M., 1912. Studied at Columbia, 1912-14. Assistant in Art, Vassar, 



1915. 



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Clarence K. Chatterton 



Instructor in Art 



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Astronomy 

Mary W. Whitney, A.M., <i> b k 

Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory, Emeritus 

a. B., Vassar, 1808; A. M., Vassar, 1872. Graduate Study at Radcliffe College, Zurich 
University. Instructor in Waltham High School ; Chelsea High School ; Assistant in Observatory at 
Vassar, 1881; Professor of Astronomy, Vassar, 1889-1912. Fellow of the American Association 
for the Advancement of Science; Charter Member of Astronomical and Astrophysical Society. 

Published: Longitude Of Smith College Observatory; Articles in Annals of Harvard College 
Observatory; Regular papers on Astronomical subjects in Astronomical Journal, Astronomische 
Nachrichten. 

26 



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n] 



Caroline E. Furness, Ph.D., * b k Alumnae Maria Mitchell Profes- 
sor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory 




fc_J 



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A. B., Vassar, 1891; Ph. D., Columbia, 1900. Ohio State Univer.eity, non-resident, 1891!- 
94; Chicago Summer School, 1895; Columbia, non-resident, 1896-98; resi- 
dent, 1898-99 American Fellow of Association of Collegiate Alumnae, 1898- 
99; Curtis Graduate Scholar, Barnard College, 1898-99; Re.search work, 
University of Groningen, Holland, spring, 190.3; Volunteer research assistant, 
Yerkes Observatory, summers of 1899, 1900; Instructor in High School, 
West Winsted, Conn., 1891-92; Columbus. Ohio, 1892-94; Vassar, 1894-98, 
1899-1911; Associate Professor of Astronomy, Vassar, 1912-1.5. Alumnae 
Maria Mitchell Professor of Astronomy 1915. Fellow American Associ- 
ation for the Advancement of Science. 

Member American Astronomical Association Society; Audubon Society, 
Association of Collegiate Alumnae; Japan Society; American Federation of 
Arts; Survey Associate National Child Labor Committee. 

Published: Catalog Of Stars within 1 Degree of North Pole: Catalog 
of Stars within i^ Degrees of North Pole; Observations of Comets and Asteroids, 
in Astronomical periodicals; Definitive Orbit of Comet, 1886, III (with E. P. Watermanj in Astrono- 
mische Nachrichten. Papers on variable stars in Astronomical Journal and Astronomische Nach- 
richlen. Editor Observations Of Variable Stars Made During the Years 1901-12 at Vassar College 
Observatory. Author of Introduction to the Society of Variable Stars in Vassar Semi Centenial Series. 

Harriet McWilliams Parsons, S.M., <J> b k Assistant m Astroiiomy 

A. B., Vassar, 1915. S. M., University of Chicago, 1916. 
Member American Astronomical Society. 

Bible 

William Bancroft Hill, D.D., 4> b k Professor of Biblical Literature 

a. B., Harvard, 1879; D. D., Rutgers, 1905. Columbia Law School, 
1881; Baltimore Law School, 1882; Union Theological Seminary, 1883-86. 
Professor of Philosophy, Park College, 1882-83; Pastor of Reformed Dutch 
Church in Athens, N. Y., 1886-90; and In Poughkeepsie, N. Y., 1890-1902; 
Lecturer on Bible, Vassar, 1899-1902; Professor of Biblical Literature, 
Vassar, 1902. 

PubUshed: Mountain Peaks in the Life of Christ, 1893; Present Prob- 
lems in New Testament Study, 1903; Guide to the Lives of Christ. 1905; Intro- 
duction to the Life of Christ, 1911. 



Olive Dutcher, M.A., B.D. Assistant Professor of Biblical Literature 

Undergraduate Student, Bryn Mawr College, Barnard College; Graduate Student, Columbia 
University; Union Theological Seminary. Instructor, Idaho Industrial Institute, Weiser, Idaho, 
1903-04; Instructor in Biblical Literature and History, Mt. Holyoke College, 1904-07; associate 
Professor, Mt. Holyoke, 1907-14; assistant professor of Biblical Literature, Vassar, 1914. 

Zoology 

Aaron Louis Treadwell, Ph.D., * B K 

Professor of Zoology and Curator of the Museum 

B. S.. Wesleyan University, 1888; M. S.. 1890; Ph. D., University of 
Chicago, 1899. Honorary Fellow, University of Chicago, 1892-95; Fellow 
in Residence, 1897-98. Professor of Biology and Geology, Miami University 
Oxford, Ohio, 1891-1900; Professor of Biology, Vassar, 1900-14. On stafT 
of Instruction Marine Biological Laboratory, "Wood's Hole, Mass., 1898- 
1906, '13; in charge of Embryology, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory of the 
Brooklyn Institute, 1907; Professor of Zoology, Vassar, 1914. Fellow- 
American Association for Advancement of Science, Tortugas. Porto Rico, 
1915 ; Honorary Curator of Annulates, American Museum of Natural History, 
New York City. At Laboratory of Carnegie Institution, Dry Tortugas, Flor- 
ida, 1909, '10, '13, '14. 

Member American Society of Zoologists (Secretary, 1912); American 
Society of Naturalists. 

Published: Various zoological articles in Zoologisches Ameiger, Biological 
Bulletin, Journal of Morphology, Bulletin United States Fish Commission; 
Zoological articles. New International Encyclopedia Year Book, since 1907. 

27 



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Cora Jipson Beckwith, Ph D. . Associate Professor of Zoology 

B. S., University of Michigan, 1900; I'h. D., Columbia, 1914. Research table at Marine 
Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole, Mass., 1901,'03,'07-'10; Graduate Work at Columbia, 1912- 
'13. Instructorin Biology, Vassar, 1900-'07. '08-'12, '13-'14; Assistant Professor of Zoology, 1914; 
Associate Profe.ssor of Zoology, 1915 

Member American Association for Advancement of Science; American Society of Natur- 
alists; American Society of Zoologists. 

Published: Articles in Biological Bullclin. and Juurmd of Murpholoyi/. 

Grace Medes, A. B., M.A., Ph.D. . . Instructor in Zoology 

A. B., University of Kansas, 1908. M. A., University of Kansas. 1913. Ph. D., Bryn 
Mawr College, 1916. 

Gr duate student, Univer-sity of Kansas, 1912-13. Fellow in Biology, Br.vn Mawr College, 
1913-14 and 1914-1.5. Fellow by Courtesy Bryn Mawr College, 1915-16. Holder of the Bryn 
Mawr Table at Wood's Hole, 1914 and 1915. Instructor in Zoology, Vassar College, 1916. 

Published articles in the Biological Bulletin and in the Cnmegie I nstitulion Papers. 

Elizabeth Cutter, A.B. .... Assistan' in Biology 

A. B., Vassar, 1912. Graduate Student, Vassar, 1912-13. Assistant in Botany, Vassar, 

11913-14; Assistant in Biology, Vassar, 1914; Table from Vassar, Marine Biological Laboratory, W/^ 

Woid's Hole, Mass., Summer, 1915. ^B 

Ruth A. Hoagland, A.B. ..... Assistant in Zoology 

A. B., Vassar, 191G. 

Table from Vassar. Marine Biological Labratory, Wood's Hole, Mass.. summer 1916. 

Botany 

Emmeline Moore, Ph.D., i; s . . . Instructor in Botany 

A. B., Cornell, 1905; A. M., Wellesley, 1906; Ph. D., Cornell, 1914. Assistant in Botany, 
Cornell Summer Session, 1907-08; Instructor in Biology, Trenton Normal School, N. J., 
1906-10; Substitute Professor of Biology, Huguenot College for Women, Wellington, Cape Prov- 
ince, South Africa, 1911 Instructorin Botany, Vassar, 1914. 

Member American Association for the Advancement of Science; American Natiu-e Study 
Society. 

Published: Articles in Bulletin. Tonei/a Bulnnical Club, Torreya; Nature Stnili/ Rcriew; 
School Exchange; Journal of Geography. 

Hannah Virgin, a Langworthy, M.S. . Assistant in Botany 

B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1913. M. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1915. 
Graduate Assistantin Bacteriology at Michigan Agricultural College. 1913-1914, 1914-1915; .Assis- 
tant in Botany, Vassar, 1915. 

Catharine Elizabeth M. Koch, A.M. . Instructor in Botany 

B. S., Michigan Agricultural Collrgo, 1909. M. A., Cornell Uriversity— 1915. 
Instructor in Botany and Nature Study, Western State Norn al School. Kalamazoo. Mich. 
1909-14. Irstructor in Botany, Vassar, 1916. 

Hazel Marguerite ScHMOLL, A.B. , B.E. Assistantin Botany and Biology 

A. U.. B. E., University of Colorado, 1913. Graduate Work, University of Michigan; Bio- 
logical .Station, Douglas Lake, Mich., summer, 1913; Graduate Student and .\ssistant in Biology, 
^^ Vassar, 1913-14; Table from Vassar, Marine Biological Laboratory, Wood's Hole. Mass., summer. ^^ 

^U 1914; A.s.sistant in Botany and Zoology, Vassar. 1914. ^U 

B ■ 




ll 



Chemistry 



Charles W. Moulton, Ph.D., $ b K . . Professor of Chemistry 

A. B., University of Minnesota, 1885; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1889. 
Instructor in Chemistry and Physics, Shattucli School, Faribault, Minn., 
188.5-87, '89-92; Associate Professor of Chemistry, Vassar, 1892; Professor of 
Ciiemistry, Vassar, 1894. 

Member American Chemical Society; American Electro-ciiemical So- 
ciety; Society of Chemical Industry; Deutsche Chemische Gesellschaft. 




I 



Ella M. Freeman, A.M., $ B K . Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

A. B., Va,ssar, 1884; A. M., University of Chicago. Instructor Nichols Academy, Dudley, 
Mass., 1884-86; Morgan School, CUnton, Conn., 1886-87; Instructor in ChemLstry, Vassar, 1887; 
Assi-stant Professor of Chemistry, Vassar, 1914. 

Member American Chemical Society. 

Annie Louise Macleod, M.Sc, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor i7i Chemistry 

A. B., McGill University, 1904 M. Sc, 1905; Ph. D., 1910. Research Scholar, McGill 
University, 1904-05. Lecture Demonstrator, 1905-08. Fellow in Chemistry, Bryn Mawr, 1909- 
10; Research Fellow, 1910-12; Demonstrator, 1912-14; Assistant Warden, 1912-1.3; Assistant 
in Chemistry, Barnard College, 1908-09; Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar, 1914. 

Published; A Comparison of Certain Acids Containing a Conjugated System of Double Link- 
age, in American Chemical Journal, 1910; - The Reaction Between Unsaturated Compounds and 
Organic Zinc Compounds (in collaboration with E. P. Kohler and G. L. Heritage), in Am,erican. 
Chemical Journal, 1911. 

William Buell Meldrum, M.Sc, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor in Chemistry 

A. B., McGill University, 1909; M. Sc, Graduate School, McGill University, 1910; Ph. D., 
Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, Harvard University, 1914; Ottawa Collegiate Institute, 
1901-05. Demonstrator in Chemistry. McGill University, 1909-11 ; Instructor in Chemistry, Mon- 
treal Teclmical Institute, 1910-11; Austin Teacliing Fellow in Chemistry, Harvard University, 
1911-12; Chemi-st, Department of Mines, Canadian Government, summer, 1909-1.3; Instructor 
in Chemistry, Vassar, 1914; 1851 Exhibition Research Scholar, 1912-1914. Chemist, Irrigation 
Branch of Department of Interior, Summer, 1915. Member American Chemical Society; Associa- 
tion of Harvard Chemists. 



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Mary Louise Landon, A.M. 



Instructor in Chemistry 



A. B., Vassar, 1907; A. M., Columbia, 1914. Assistant in Chemistry, Vassar, 1908-09; 
Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar, 1910-13-14, 

Vida Gegenhe mer, S.B. . . . Instructor in Chemistry 

S. B., Simmons College, 1912. Teacher of Chemistry, Mount Hermon Boys' School, 1912-14; 
Instructor in Chemistry, Vassar, 1914. 



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Mary A. Griggs, Ph.D 

Olive S. Lammert, A.B. 

A. B., Vassar, 1915. Assistant in Chemistry, Vassar 1915. 

Kathryn E. Briwa, A.B. 

A. B., Vassar, 1915. Assistant in Chemistry, 1915. 

Annie Hooker Keith, A.B., * b k 

Vassar, 1916. 



29 



Instructor in Chemistry 
Assistant in Chemistry 

Assistant in Chemistry 

Assistant in Che^nistry 



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Economics 

Herbert Elmer Mills, Ph.D., * B K . . Professor oj Economics 

A. B., University of Rochester, 1883; A. M., Rochester, 1887; Ph. D., 
(\)rnell, 1890; Fellow in History and Political Economy, Cornell, 1886-88. 
Principal of Marion Collegiate Institute, N. Y., 1883-84; Palmyra Union 
School, New York, 1884-86. Instructor in History, Cornell, 1889-90; A.ssoci- 
ate Professor of History and Economics, Vassar, 1890-93; Professor of Econom- 
ics, Vassar, 1893, 

Published: Early Years of the Freneh Revolution in San Domingo; Out- 
lines of Economics. Several Outlines of Economic S^tudy and Syllalii for Uni- 
\ ersity Extension Lectures, 




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Instructor in Econcmics 



J. ALaxw ELL Ferguson, Ph.D. 

A. U., Harvard I niversity, 1908; A. M., Columbia University, 1909; LL, B., Columbia 
University, 1911; Ph. ,U. Fellow in Economics, Leipzig, 1911; Columbia Univer-sity, 1916; Fel- 
low Political .Science, Columljia University, 1916. 

Published: Das Sachsic.he Eisenbaknioesen, Leipzig, 1912; A llandlionk fur Social Workers, 
N. Y.. 1913; State Regulation of Railroads in the South, 1916. 

Dorothy Miles Brown, A.M. . . Instructor in Economics 

A. B., L'liivi'rsity of MicliiKan, 1911;A.M., University of Michigan, 1914. Teacher of English 
in High School of Portland, Mich., 1911-1912; and Saulte St. Marie, Mich., 1912-1913; Fellow in Eco- 
nomics at University of Michigan, 1913-1914. Graduate scholar at Bryn MawT, 1914-191.5. 
Instructor in Kconomics, Vassar, 191,5. 



Edna Lulu Kroener, A.B., <J> b K 



Assistant in Economics 



.A. li. 
noniii s, \ ; 



\ a.ssar, 1911; 
ss;;|-, 19 1.5. 



Teacher in Wakefield lli-li School, K. 1., 1911-1915; Assistant in Eco- 



English 



Laiira .loiixsoN Wylie, Ph.D., <I> B K . . Professor of E)iglish 

\. B., Vassar, 1877; Ph. D., Yale, 1894; Instructor in Miss Storer's and 
Miss Lupton's School, Cincinnati, 1882-83; Instructor in Packer Collegiate 
Institute, Brooklyn, 1884-92, '94-95; Instructor in EngUsh, Va.ssar, 1895- 
'.6: Associate Professor of English, Vassar, 1896; Professor of Enghsh, 
\"a.ssar, 1898. 

Member Modern Language As.sociation and the English Association. 

Published: Studies in the Evolution of English Criticism; Social 
Studies in English Literature, Vassar Series; Edited The Sir Roger de Corerhj 
I'apcrs, The Winter's Tale in the Tudor. Shakespeare. 




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(iertrude Buck, Ph.D., <!> b K . . . Professor of English 

B. S., Univereity of Michigan, 1894; M. S., 1895; Ph. D., 1898. Fellow in English, Univer- 
.sity of Chicago, 1895. Assistant in English, University of Michigan, 1896-97; Associate Professor 
of English, Vassar, 1901 ; Professor of English, 1907. 

Member of the Modern Language Association, the National C^ouncil of Teachers of English, 
the English Association, American A.ssociation of University Professors. 

rublishod: Figures of Rhetoric: A Psychological Study: The Metaphor: A Study in the Psychol- 
ogy of Rhetoric: Organic Education, with Miss M. H. Scott; A Course in Argumentative Writing; A 
Course in Expository Writing, with Elizabeth Woodbridge; A Brief English Grammar, with Fred 
Newton Scott; Ruskin's Sesame and Lilies, edited for School tise; A Course in Narrative Writing, 
with Eiiz beth Woodbridge Morris; The Social Criticism of Literature. Articles in The Forum. 
.Modern Language .Votes, The Educational Review, The School Review and School and Society. 

30 



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Christabel Forsyth Fiske, Ph.D Associate Professor of English 

A. B., Cornell University, 1898: A. M., Columbia University, Washington, D. C, 1899; Ph. D., 
Cornell University, 1903. Instructor in the Misses Shipley's School, Bryn Mawr, 1899-1900; 
Instructor in Randolph Macon Institute, Danville, Va., 1900-01; Instructor in English, Vassar, 
1903; Associate Professor of English, Vassar, 1910. 

Member Modern Language Association of America; Psi Chapter (Cornell) of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; Association of College and Preparatory School Teachers of the Middle States and Mary- 
land. 

Published: The Tales of Terror: A By-Paih in Literature; Cotiventionalism in Holinshed's 
Chronicle, in Journal of English and Germanic Philology, Old English Modification of Teutonic 
Racial Conceptions in Studies in Language and Literature in Honor of J. M. Hart; Animals in 
Old English Ecclesiastical Literature, 650-1500, in Publications of the Modern Language Association 
October, 1913. The British Isles in Norse Saga in Publications of The Society for Advancement 
of Scandanavian Study. 

Margaret JuDSON . . . Associate Professor of English 

A. B., Vassar, 1903. Instructor n English. Simn ons Coll ge, 19040.5. Instructor in Erg- 
lish. Vassar College, 1905-07. Graduate Student at Yale, 1907-09, (Fellow at Yale 1908-09.) 
Instructor in English, Vassar College, 1909-12. Graduate Student at Yale, 1912-13. Dean of 
Women and Professor of English at Denison University, 1913-15. Graduate Student at Yale, 
1915-16. (Mary Richardson and Lydia Pratt Babbott Fellowship, 1908-09. Vassar Students' 
Aid Society Fellow.ship, 1912-13.) 



u 

■ Published with Martha Hale Shackford, Composition-Rhetoric-Literalure, a Four Years' Course ^H 

for Secondary Schools. ^^M 

R.OSTt; .Ttt.FFRTTP.c; PTP.Tr.TJT.TT'.ft PVi P) A f:f!isfn'>it PmfpQanr nf Vtirihsh 



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Rose Jeffries Peebles, Ph.D. . Assistant Professor of English 

A. B., Mississippi State College for Women; Ph. D., Bryn Mawr College. Fellow in Eng- 
Ush, Bryn Mawr College, 1907-08; Graduate Scholar and Fellow by Courtesy, 1908-09; Holder 
of Special Research Scholarship for work in the British Museum and the Bodleian Library. In- 
structor in English, Mississippi State College for Women, 1897-1906; Miss Wright's School, Bryn 
Mawr, 1908-09; Instructor in English, Vassar, 1909-14; Assistant Professor of Enghsh, Vassar, 1914. 

Published: Notes on the Dialect of Richard de Caister's Metrical Prayer, in Norfolk and 
Norwich Archeaological Society Publications; The Anglo-Saxon Physiologues in Modern Phil- 
ology; The Legend of Longinus in Ecclesiastical Tradition and in English Literature, and its Con- 
nection with the Grail, in Bryn Mawr Monograph Series, Vol. IX. 

Winifred Smith, Ph.D. . . Assistant Professor in English 

A. B , Vassar, 1904; A. M. Columbia, 1907; Ph. D., Columbia, 1912. Reader and Tutor 
in English, Mount Holyoke. 190.5-06; Studied at Columbia, 1906-07: Studied at the Sorbonne, 
1908-09, and at Columbia. 1909-11: Associate Alumnae Fellow in Enghsh, 1909-10. Instructor 
in English, Knox School, Lakewood, N. J., 1907-08: Instructor in English, Vassar, 1911. 

Member of Modern Language Association. 

Published: Articles in Modern Philology and Psychological Bulletin; Commedia delVarte, 
a Study in Italian Popular Comedy. Publications in which articles have appeared: The Outlook. 
The Dial. Modern Language Notes, Yahrbuch des deutschen Shakespeare Gesellschaft. 

BuRGES Johnson, A.B. 

Assistant Professor of English and Director of the Bureau of Publication ' 

A. B., Amherst Coll >ge, 1899. Repor er New York Evening Newspapers, 1900. Literary 
Adviser G. P. Putnam's Sons for tliree years. Succes.sively on the Editorial staffs of Harper's J 

Ev rybody's. Outing Magazines and Judge. Pu':'lisher of educational books. Mr eager of Edu- 
cational Department of E. P. Dutton & Company; at present Editorial Advisor of that f rm. 

Member, National Education Association; Executive Council, Authors' League of America, 
and Chairman of the Committee on Text-Books. 

Published; Rhymes of Little Boys; Rhymes of Home; A Year-Book of Humor; Pleasant Trag- 
edies of Childhood; Bashful Ballads; Rhymes of Little Folks; Editor or compiler of various series, and 
contributor of essays, fiction and verse to current periodicals. 

Mary Yost, A.M. . . . Assistant Professor of English 

A. B., Vassar, 1904; A. M., Vassar, 1912. Fellow in University of Michigan, 1913-1914 
Held Mary Richardson and Lydia Pratt Babbott Fellowship, from Vassar, 1913-1914. Vassar 

■ Student's Aid Society Fellowship 1914-1915. Two years special work at University of Michigan ||B 

centered around a study or argumentative theory. ^B 

31 




Helen Estabrook Sandison, Ph.D. 



Instructor in English 



A. B., Bryn Mawr, 1906; A. M., Bryn Mawr, 1907; Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, 1911. Bryn Mawr 
European Fellow, Studying at Oxford, 1909-10. 

Member Modern Language Association. 

Published: The "Chansoti d' Aventure" in Middle English, in Bi'yn Mawr Monograph Series. 
Vol. XII; 1913. Quindecim Signa ante Indicium, in Archill f. d. Studium d. Neueren Sprachen v. 
Literaturen; Spenser's "Lost Poems" and Their Probable Relation to His "Faerie Queene," in 
Publications of the Modern Language Association. 

Bryn Mawr Resident Fellow in EngUsh, 1908-1909; Bryn Mawr European Fellow studying 
at Oxford. England, 1909-1910. Assistant principal, BrookviUe High School, Ind., 1907-1908. 
Reader in EngUsh, Bryn Mawr, 1911-1913. Instructor in EngUsh, Vassar, 1913. 



Jane Gay Dodge, A.M., ^ B K 



Instructor in English 



I 



A. B., Radcliffe, 1904; A. M., University of California, 1914. Instructor in EngUsh, Mills 
College, Oaldand, California, 1909-13; Instructor in English, Vassar, 1914. 

Mary Rebecca Thayer, Ph.D., $ b K . . Instructor in English 

A. B., Western Maryland College, 1906; A. B., Cornell Uuiversity, 1908; A.M. .Cornell University 
1912; Ph. D., Cornell University, 1914. Instructor in EngUsh, Vassar, 1914. Graduate scholarship 
in English, CorneU University, 1911-1912, CorneU Fellowship, CorneU University, 1912-1913, 
1913-1914. Member Modern Language Association, Instructor in EngUsh, Vassar, 1914. 

Alice D. Snyder, A.M., Ph.D., $ b k . . Instructor in English 

A. B., Vassar, 1909; A. M., Vassar. 1911; Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1915; Assistant 
in English, Rockford College, 1909-1910; Graduate scholar, Va.ssar, 1910-1911; Holder of special 
Vassar Fellowship and resident fellowsliip at University of Miclilgan, 1911-1912; Instructor in 
EngUsh, Vassar, 1912-1914; Assistant in Rhetoric, University of Michigan, 1914-1915: Instrnctor. 
in EngUsh, Vassar, 1915. Member of Modern Language Association of America. 

Published: Notes on the Talk of a Two and a Half Year Old Boy, in the Pedagogical Seminary. 

Frances Wentworth Cutler, A.M., <i> b K . Instructor in English 



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A. B., Vassar, 1909. M. A., University of Maine, 1913. 
College, 1913-15. Instructor in EngUsh, Vassar College, 1915. 



Instructor in EngUsh, Simmons 



Jane E. Herendeen, A.M. 



Instructor in Spoken English 



A. M., CoUunliia University, Teachers diploma f.'om School of Expression in Boston; Lec- 
tured and read for the Browning Society of New York; Given courses of lecture readings at Brook- 
Ivn histituti' of Arts and Sciences; Given various aspects of Spoken English at the Association of 
Eiifilisli 'l"i'aclic-i's of New York City at the State Conventions at Rochester and New York and 
the National Association of Speech Arts at Washington. 



Helen Morrison, A.B. 



Instructor in Spoken English 



A. B., Oberliii Cnllege. 1912. Gi'adua.te Leland Towers School of Expression, 1914. In- 
structor in Expression, Kentucky College for Women, Danville, Ky., 1914-15; Assistant in Spoken 
Englisli, Vassar, 1915; Second Semester — Instructor in Spoken EngUsh, Vassar, 1915. 



Geology 



I 



George Burbank Shattuck, Ph.D. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy 

B. S., Amherst; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University. Fellow in Geology, 
.lohns Hopkins University, 1896-07. Associate Professor, Johns Hopkins 
University; Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, Vassar, 1906. 

Member Geological Society of America; American Geograpliical Society. 
PubUshed: The Pleistocene Problem of the North Atlantic Coastal Plain; 
Development of Knowledge Concerning the Physical Features of Cecil County, 
Md.; Physiography and Geology of the Coastal Plain Formations of Cecil County, 
Md.; Geology of the Bahama Islands; Some General Considerations Relating 
to the Bahama Islands: Development of Knowledge Concerning the Physical 
Features of Calvert County. Md.; Physiography of Calvert County, Md.; 
Geology of Calvert County, Md.; Geological Map of Calvert County, Md.; 
Geological Map of Cecil County. Md.; The Pliocene and Pleistocene Deposits 
of Maryland; The Miocene Deposits of Maryland; Development of Knowledge 
Concerning the Physical Features of Saint Mary's County, Md.; Physiography 
of Saint Mary's County, Md.; Geology of Saint Mary's County, Md.; Geology of the Patuxent Quad- 
rangle; Geology of the St. Mary' s Quadrangle; Paleontology of the Buda Limestone, Texas; Geological 
Rambles near Vassar College; Concentration versus Transportation, a Need of Accurate Measure- 
ment.-' in Stream Worh^. 

32 




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WiLBER Irving Robinson, M.S. 

M. S., University of Michigan, 1914. Ph. D. 
ment of Geology, Vassar College, 1916. 



Yale University, 



German 



Marian P. Whitney, Ph.D. 



Instructor in Geology 

1916. Instructor, clepart- 



Professor of German 




Ph. D., Yale, 1901; Undergraduate Work in Europe and in private work 
with Yale Professors; Graduate Student at Yale, 1895-97; University of 
Paris, 1897; University of Zurich, 1898; Yale University, 1900-01. Teacher 
of Modern Languages, New Haven High School, 1892-1905. Professor of 
German, Vassar, 1905. 

Director of the New England Modern Language Association; Director 
of the New York State Modern Language Association, and Chairman of 
the Hudson Valley Section of this Association; Member of the Modern 
Language Association of America; Vice-President of the Association of 
Modern Language Teachers of the Middle Atlantic States and Maryland. 

Pubhshed: Several German and French readers, grammars and texts; 
Advanced German Composition, Easy Prose Composition, and Geschichte der 
Deutschen Literalur, in Collaboration with Dr. L. L. Stroebe. 



Lillian L. Stroebe, Ph.D. . . Associate Professor of Germari 

Ph. D., Heidelberg, Germany, 1904; Studied ia Universities of Heidelberg, Berlin, Paris, and 
Lausanne. Taught in London, 1898-1900, and Rye Seminary, N. Y., 1904-05; Instructor in 
German, Vassar, 1905; Associate Professor of German, Vassar, 1911. 

Member Modern Language Association of America. 

Published: Die altenglischen Kleidernamen: eine kuUurgeschichtlich etymologische Unter- 
suchung; Exercises inGerman Syntax and Composition (with Professor M, P. Whitney); Easy 
German Composition (with Professor Wllitney) ; Geschichte der deutschen Literatur (with Professor 
Whitney) ; articles in various periodicals. 

Henriette Struck . . . Assistant Professor of German 

Lehrerinnen-Seminar in Berlin, i;;id iii Stift Keppel, WestphaUa, Germany. Received 
Prussian State Diploma for Teachers. Travel and study in England, France and Italy; a semes- 
ter's study at University of Leipsic. Instructor in Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass. ; Miss Hall's 
School, Pittsfield, Mass.; Instructor in German, Vassar, 1900; Assistant Professor of German, 
Vassar. 1914. 

*LouiSE MallinckrodtKueffner, Ph.D. Assistant Professor in German 

A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Ufniversity of Chicago. Studied at Washington University, St. Louis; 
University of Berlin. Instructor in German, Mary Institute, St. Louis; Lomljard College, Gales- 
burg, 111.; Instructor in German, Vassar. 1907. 

Member Modern Language Association of America. 

Published: The Development of the Historic Drama; Articles in The Pathfinder, Mortem 
Language Notes, Journal of English and Germanic Pliilology, Sewanee Review, The Colonnade. 

Florence Gertrude Jenney, Ph.D., <l> B K . Instructor in German 

A. B., Oberlin College, 1907; Ph, D., Freiburg, 1911; Student in Munich and Freiburg, 
Germany, 1908-12. Teacher in Oberlin High School, 1907-08; Instructor in German, Vassar, 1912. 

Christine Saraw, Ph.D. . . . Instructor in German 

A. M., Columbia University, 1910. Ph. D., Je.ia, Germany, 1915. Student in Universities 
of Paris, Jena, Ziirich. Studied in Italy and Spain. Taught in preparatory schools, 1902-06 and 
1910-1.3. Instructor in Spanish, ItaUan and French, Vassar, 1906-OS. 

Agathe Wilhelmina Richrath . . . Assistant in German 

Notre Dame School, Munich, Germany, 1908-1910; Lehrerinnen-Seminar, Munich; Staats- 
examen fur Lehrerinnen der Modern-Sprachen. 1910; Teacher of German and French at Friends' 
Select School, Media, Pa. ; Travel and one semester's study in the Boice School of Expression. 
Philadelphia, Pa.; Continued for one half year in Vienna vmder Professor Wieland, 1913-1915; 
Assistant in German, Vassar, 1915. 



*Lcave of Absence, 1916-17. 



33 



II 



I 




Greek 



I 



Abby Leach, A.M., <i> b K 

A. B., Vassar 




Professor of Greek 

1885. Student at Harvard Annex (RadcUfFe), 1878-83; 
Leipsic University, 1886-87; Studied under Professor Gildersleeve and 
attended liis lectures at Jolms Hopkins University, 1885; Spent several 
months in Greece. 1887, 1901, '13. Instructor in High School, Brockton. 
Mass.; Girls' I/atin School, Boston, Mass.; Vassar. 1883. 

Member of tiie Managing Committee of the School at Athens; Mem- 
ber of the Council of the Archaeological Institute; Member Classical Associ- 
ation of Great Britain; Classical Association of the Middle States and Mary- 
land; Archaeological Institute; American Philological Association; Associa- 
tion of Collegiate Alumnae; College Equal Suffrage League; Vassar Stu- 
dents' Aid Society; Japanese Society of New York; General Clubs; For- 
mer President of the American Philological Association, and of the Asso- 
ciation of Collegiate Alumnae. 

Recipient of a gold cup from the Emperor of Japan. 

Published: Articles in American Journal of Philology; Classical Renien-: 
Journal of I lie Association ofthe Collegiate Alumnae. 

Grace Harriet Macurdy, Ph.D. . Associate Professor of Greek 

A. B., Radcliffe, 1888; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1903. Graduate Study at Radclilfe, 
University of Berlin and Columbia University; Foreign Fellow of Boston Women's Educational 
Association, 1899-1900. Teacher of Classics in the Cambridge School for Girls; Instructor at 
Vassar, 1893; Associate Professor of Greek, Vassar, 1903; has given Greek Courses in Columbia 
University, in the summer sessions of 1908, '09. '10, '11. '12, '13, '14. 

Member American Philological Association; Classical Association of the ^Middle States and 
Maryland; British Classical Association. 

PubUshed; Clironology of the Extant Plays of Euripides: Studies in Greek religion, hterature. 
history, and comparative studies in Latin and English Literature in Radcliffe Studies, Transactioyis 
of the American Philological Association The Clas-iical Quarterly, The Classical Review, etc. 



I 



History 



I 



*LucY Maynard Salmon, A.M., L.H.D. . Professor of History 

A. B , University of Michigan, 1876: A. M., 1883; L. H. D.. Colgate University, 1912. Fellow 
in History, Bryn Mawr, 1886-87. Instructor in History, Indiana State Normal School. 1883-86. 
Associate Professor of History, Vassar, 1887 ; Professor of History, Vassar, 1889. Europe, 1898-1900. 

Published: Education in Michigan during the Territorial Period, 1885; History ofthe Appoint- 
ing Power of the President, 1885; Fulton Female Seminary, 1890; A Statistical Inquiry Concerning 
Domestic Sereice. 1892; The Union of Utrecht, 1893; Domestic Service, 1897; second edition with 
an additional chapter on Domestic Service in Europe, 1901: Progress in the Household. 1906. 

fjAMES FosDicK BALDWIN, Ph.D. * B K . . Professor of History 

A. B.. Denison University, 1893; Ph D.. University of Cliicago, 1897. Graduate Student in 
University of Chicago, 1894-95; Fellow in University of Chicago, 1895-97. Instructor in Greek. 
Denison University, 1892-94; Instructor in History, Vassar, 1897-1903; Associate Professor of 
History, Vassar, 1903; Professor of History, Vassar. 1907. Study abroad, 1904-05. 11-12. 

Member American Historical Association; Honorary Member of the Manorial Society of 
England; Editor for the Selden Society. 

Published: Tne Scutage and Knight Service in England; The King's Council in England; 
Contributions to Royal Historical Society, English Historical Review, American Historical Revieu). 

Eloise Ellery, Ph.D., <i> B K . Professor of History 

A. B., Vassar, 1897; Ph. D., Cornell, 1902; Mary Richardson and Lydia Pratt Babbott Fellow 
in History at Cornell Univensity, 1897-98; Student at Cornell Universtiy, 1898-99; Association 
of Collegiate Alumnae Foreign Fellow, 1899-1900. Assistant in History, Vassar, 1900-02; In- 
structor in History, Vassar, 1902-07; Associate Professor of History, Vassar, 1907. 

Lucy Elizabeth Textor, Ph.D., <& B K Associate Professor of History 

Ph. B., University of Michigan; A. M., Lcland Stanford, Jr., University; Ph U., Yale. 
Graduate Work in Sociology, Chicago University: University Fellow ,Yale Instructor in Castelleja 
Hall, Palo Alto, Cal.; Hillhouse High School, New Haven, Conn.; Instructor in History, Vassar, 
1905; Assistant Professor of History, Vassar, 1913; Associate Professor of History, Vassar. 1915. 

Member American Historical Association. 

Published: The Official Relations between the United States and the Sioux Indians; .4 Colony 
of Emigres in Canada, 1789-1S15: Hop2 for the Rtis:<ian Peasantry, in Popular Science .Monthly. 



*Absent on leave for llrst semc-iter. 
tAbsent on leave for second semester. 



34 



I 




I 



Ida Carleton Thallon, Ph.D. . Associate Professor of History 

A. B., Vassar, 1897; A. M., 1901; Ph. D., Columbia University, 1905. American School of 
Classical Studies at Athens, 1899-1901; Curtis Graduate Scholar, Columbia University, 1903-04: 
Mary Richardson and Lydia Pratt Babbott Fellow in Archaeology at Columljia, 1904-0.5. In- 
structor in Greek, Vassar. 1901-03; Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1906-07; Instructor in History, 
Vassar, 1907-13; Assistant Professor of History, Vassar, 1913. 

Member American Historical Association; Association of History Teachers of Middle States 
and Maryland; Classical Association (British); Archaeological Institute of America. Member 
of Classical Association of the Atlantic States. 

Published: Readings in Greek History from Homer to the Battle of Chaeronea, a Collection of 
Extracts from the Sources; Articles in Classical and Archaeological Publications. 

C. Mildred Thompson, Ph.D., * b k . Assistant Professor of History 

A. B., Vassar, 1903; A. M., Columbia University, 1907; Graduate Study at Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1906-08, '09-10; Ph.D., Columbia University, 191,5: Vassar Students' Aid Society Fellow. 
1906-07; Curtis Graduate Scholar, Columbia University, 1909-10: Special Fellowfrom Vassar, 1909- 
'10. Instructor in Wilford School, Baltimore ,1903-00; Instructor in History. Vassar, 1908-09, 10-1.5. 
Assistant Professor of History, Vassar, 191.5. 

Member American Historical Association. 

Published: Reconstruction in Georgia, Economic, Social and Political. Carpetbaggers in 
the United States Senate in Studies in Southern History and Politics. 



Violet Barbour, Ph.D., * b k 



Instructor in History 



In- 



A. B., Cornell, 1906; A. M., 1909: Ph. D., 1914. Graduate Study at Cornell. 1908-09. 
structor in History, Vassar, 1914. Abroad, 1911-13. 

Member American Historical Association. 

Published: The Life of Sir Henry Bennett, First Eari of Arlington, article in the Historical 
Review, 



1 

II 



Latin 



John Leverett Moore, Ph.D., <i> B k 



Professor of Latin 




A. B., Princeton, 1881; A. M., Princeton, 1884: Ph. D., .lohns Hopkins, 
1891. Graduate Scholar ia Latin. Johns Hopkins University, 1886-87; Fellow 
in Latin, 1887-88; Fellow by Courtesy, 1888-91. Tutor in Latin, Princeton, 
1882-85; Instructor in Latin, Johns Hopkins, 1886, '88-89: Associate Pro- 
fessor of Latin, Vassar, 1891; Professor of Latin, Vassar, 1893. 

Member American Philological Association; Archaeological Institute 
of America: Secretary of Jury on Fellowships, School of Classical Studies, 
.American Academy in Rome; Classical Association of the Atlantic States. 

Published: Latin Prose Exercises; Scrvius on the Tropes and Figures of 
y irgil. 



I 



Elizabeth Hatch Palmer, Ph.D., 4> B K Associate Professor of Latin 

A. B.. Wellesley, 1887; Ph. D.. 1905. Graduate Student in Wellesley, 1887-88: Graduate 
Student in Yale, 1897-1900. Honorary Fellow of Yale University, 1904-05. Instructor in 
Latin in Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass., 1887-97; Instructor in Greek, Vassar, 1900-01: 
Instructor in Latin, 1902-05: Associate Professor of Latin, 1905. 

Member American Philological Association; Classical Association of the Atlantic States. 

Elizabeth Hazelton Haight Ph.D., <t> B K Associate Professor of Latin 

A. B., Vassar, 1894; A. M., 1899: Fh. D., Cornell University, 1909. Graduate Student in 
Cornell, 1901-02; Graduate Scholarship in Cornell, 1901 ; Holder of the Mary Richardson and Lydia 
Pratt Babbott Fellowship, 1901: Holder of the Fcllowsliip of the Associate Alumnae, 1908; Grad- 
uate Scholarship in Cornell, 1908. Instructor in Rye Seminary, Rye, N. Y., 1894-95; in Emma 
Willard School, Troy, N. Y., 1895-1900; in Packer Collegiate Institute. Brooklyn, N. Y., 1900-01 : 
Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1902-08, '09; Associate Professor of Latin, Vassar, 1910. 

Member American Philological Association; Classical Association of the Atlantic States. 

Published: Articles in Poet Lore, School Review, Classical Journal, Cla.ssical Weekly, Art 
and Archaeology. 

35 



I 




*Catherine Saunders, Ph.D. . . Associate Professor of Latin 

A. B., Elmira College, 1891; Ph. D.. Columbia University, 1909. Graduate Student, Bryn 
Mawr College, 1898-1900; Travel and study in Germany and Italy, 1902-03; University of Munich, 
1903; Graduate Student. Columbia University, 1905-07; Teacher of Latin and Mathematics, 
High School, Belfast, N. Y., 189.3-95; Principal of Park Place School, Elmira, N. Y.; Instructor 
in Latin, Vassar, 1900-03, '04-05, '07; Assistant Professor of Latin, Vassar, 1913. 

Member American Philological Association; Classical Association of the Atlantic States; New 
York State Teachers' Association, Cla.ssical Section. 

Published: Costume in Roman Comedy; The Introduction of Masks on the Roman Stage; 
Altars on the Roman Comic Stage; The Site of Dramatic Performances at Rome in the Times of Plautus 
and Terence. 

Lily Ross Taylor, Ph.D., <J> b k Instructor in Latin 

A. B., University of Wisconsin, 1906; Ph. D., Bryn Mawr College, 1913. Reader in Classic- 
al Archaeology, Bryn Mawr College, 1910-12; Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1912. 
Member American Philological Association. 
Published; Thesis, The Cults of Ostia. 



I 



Cornelia Gaskins Harcum, A.B., S.M., Ph.D. 

A. B., Goucher College, 1907; S. M., Johns Hopldns University, 1912. 
University, 1913. Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1915. 



Instructor in Latin 

Ph. D., Johns Hopkins 

Instructor in Latin 



Ella Bourne, Ph. D. .... 

A. B., DePauw University, 1893; A. M., University of Michigan, 1897; Ph. D., Johns Hop- 
kins, 1914; University Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins University, 1912-13: Fellow by Courtesy, 
1914-15; Head of the Department of Latin, High School, Evansville, Indiana, 1899-1912; In- 
structor in Latin, Mt. Holyoke College, 191.5-16; Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1916. 

Member Archaeological Institute of America; Classical Association of the Atlantic States. 

Published: Thesis, A Studi/ of Tibur; The Epitaijh of Allia Potestas; The Messianic Prophecy 
in VirgiVs Fourth Eclogue. 



I 



Cornelia Catlin Coulter, Ph.D., $ b K . Instructor in Latin 

A. B., Washington University. 1907; Ph. D., Bryn Mawr College, 1911. Graduate Student, 
Bryn Ma^vr, 1907-08, 1909-11. Bryn Mawr European Fellow and Student, University of 
Munich, 1908-09. Reader in Latin, Bryn Mavpr College, 1911-12. Teacher of Latin, Saint Agnes 
School, Albany, New York, 1912-16. Instructor in Latin, Vassar, 1916. 

Member American Philological Association. 

Published: Retractatio in the Ambrosian and Palatine Recensions of Plantus: The Composition 
of the Rudens of Plautus, 



Mathematics 



Henry Seely W 



I 




hite, Ph.D., LL. D., 4> B K Professor of Mathematics 

\. B., Wosleyan LTniversity, 1882; Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 
1890; LL. D., Northwestern University, 1915.; Assistant in Astronomy, 
Wesleyan University, 1882-83; Instructor in Mathematics and Cliemistry, 
Centenary Collegiate Institute, 1883-84; Tutor in Mathematics, Wes- 
leyan University, 1884-87; Assistant in Pure Mathematics, Clark Uni- 
versity, 1890-92; Associate Professor and Noyes Professor of Pure ^Mathe- 
matics, Northwestern University, 1892-1905; Professor of Mathematics, 
Vassar, 1905. 

E.\-President of the American Mathematical Society, and Editor of the 
Society's Transactions, 1907-14; Vice-President of Section A., American 
Association for the Advancement of Science. Member National Academy 
of Sciences. 

Published: Papers in Atncrican Journal of Mathematics, Mathema- 
tische Annalen, Acta of the Leopold Karolina Akademie, Bulletin and 
Transactions of the American Mathatnetical Society, Annals of Mathe- 
matics; also a part of Lectures on. Mathematics, in the Boston Colloquium. 



♦Leave ot absence, 1916-17. 



I 



36 



I 




~! 



Elizabeth Buchanan Cowley, Ph.D., <i> B K 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A. B., Vassar, 1901: A. RI.. 1902; Ph. D., Columbia, 1908. Graduate Scholar in Mathe- 
matics and Astronomy, Vassar, 1901-02; Studied at Columbia University, University of Chicago 
and Universities of Gottingen and Municli. Reader on College Entrance Examination Board. 
Instructor in Pennsylvania Public Schools, 1893-97; Instructor in Mathematics, Vassar, 1902; 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics, Vassar, 1913. 

Member Circolo Matematico di Palermo; American Mathematical Society, Association of 
Teachers of Mathematics; Deutsche Mathemaliker Vereinigung; Vice-President of Association 
of Teachers of Mathematics of the Middle States and Maryland. 

Published: Definitive Orbit of Comet, 1S.H! II. Published at Kiel, Germany, 1907; Plane Curves 
of the Eighth Order with Two Four-Fold Poinix Ilneiiii/ Dmhnrf Tangents ami Xn Ollirr Point Singu- 
larities: articles in the Bulletin ofTheAmerimn Mntlir nmlicil Societt/. As.sociate Editor of the Revue 
Semestrielle des Publications Mathematiques (Amsterdam). 

Louise Duffield Cummings, Ph.D. Assistant Professor in Mathematics 

A. B., Toronto University, 1895: A. M., 1902; Ph. D., Bryn Mawr College, 1914. Fellow 
in Mathematics, University of Pennsylvania, 1896-97; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 
1897-98; Fellow in Mathematics, Bryn Mawr College, 1898-99; Graduate Scholar in Mathe- 
matics, Bryn Mawr College, 1899-1900; Student of Ontario Normal College, 1900-01. Instructor 
in Mathematics, St. Margaret's College, Toronto, 1901-02; Instructor in Mathematics. Vassar, 1902. 

Member American Mathematical Society. 

Published: On a Metliod (}f Comparison, fur Triple Sijstenis, in Transactions of tlic American. 
Mathematical Society. 

Gertrude Smith, A.M., <!> B K . . Instructor in Mathematics 

A. B., Vassar, 1897; A. M., 1903. Graduate Student, Vassar, 1900-01; Associate Alumnae 
Fellow in Mathematics, University of Paris, 1907-08; Instructor in Portland, Me., 1897-99, 
in Englewood, N. J., 1899-1900; Instructor in Mathematics, Vassar, 1901-07, '08. 

Member American Mathematical Society. 

Mary Evelyn Wells, Ph.D., s s . . Instructor in Mathematics 

A. B., Mt. Holyoke College, 1904: S. M., University of Chicago, 1907; Ph. D., University of 
Chicago, 1915. Holder of '86 Fellowsliip of Mt. Holyoke, 1906-1907: Talcott Scholar, University 
of Chicago, 1914; Fellow in Mathematics, University of Cliicago. 1914-1915; Instructor in Mathe- 
matics, Mt. Holyoke, 1907-1912; Acting Associate Professor of Mathematics, Oberlin College, 
1914-1915; Instructor in Mathematics, Vassar, 1915. 

Member American Mathematical Society. 

Music 

George Coleman Gow, Mus.D. . . . Professor of Music 

A. B., Brown, University; Mus. D., Brown University, Newton Theo- 
logical Seminary. Teacher of Piano and Theory, Smith College, 1889-95; 
Professor of Music, Vassar, 1895. Europe, 1892-93; 1906-07. 

Member Music Teachers' National Association; New York State 
Music Teachers' Association; International Musical Society; President of 
the Music Teachers' National Association, 1912. 

Pul)lislied: Structure of Music, 1895; Lessons in Elementary Theory, 
Elementary Harmony and Adeanced Harmony, in the American Encyclopedia 
and History of Music. 1910; also Songs and Part Songs, and articles in musical 
magazines. 




Harold Geer, A.M., Mus.B., F.A.G.O. 



I 



Assistant Professor of Music 

A. B., Doane, 1906; Mus. B., Oberlin, 1907; A. M., (in absentia) Doane, 1910. Graduate 
Student, Oberlin Con.servatory of Music, 1907-09; Paris, 1911-13: Pupil of George \V. Andrews, 
Charles M. Widor, Andre Gedalge, and T. Tertius Noble. Instructor in Organ and History of 
Music, Lake Erie College, 1907-09; Instructor in Organ and Theory, Albion College, 1909-11; Or- 
ganist and Choirmaster of First Congregatonal Church, Fall River. Massachusetts, 1913-16; Col- 
lege Organist and Assistant Professor of Music. Vassar, 1916. 

Fellow of the American Guild of Organists; Mtimber of the Music Teachers' National Asso- 
ciation. 

37 



I 



I 




George Sherman Dickenson, Mus.B.A.M., A.A.G.O. 

Assistant Professor of Music 

A. B., Oberlin College, 1909; Mus. B.. Oberlin College, 1910; A. A. G. O., 1910; A.M., Har- 
vard Univeisity, 1912. 

Student, Berlin, 191.3-14; Faculty, Oberlin College, 1910-U, 1912-13, 1914-16. 

John Cornelius Griggs, Ph.D. . . Instructor in Singiriy 

A. B., Yale; Ph. D., Leipsic. Instructor in Singing, Vassar, 1897; Instructor in Singing 
and In History of Music, Vassar, 1912. 

Kate S. Chittenden .... Instructor in Pianoforte 

Studied with Jules Fossier, Lucy H. Clinton, A. R. Parsons and Harold Bauer. President, 
Metropolitan College of Music; Vice-President and Dean of American Institute of Applied 
Music; President of Synthetic Guild of Pianoforte Teachers; Founder of American Guild of 
Organists. Lecturer in New York City Public Lecture Course since 1892; Organist and Choir 
Director of Calvary Baptist Church, New York City, 1879-1900. In charge of Piano Depart- 
ment in the Catherine Aiken School, Stamford, Conn. 

Member Macdowell Association; Life Member New York State Music Teachers' Asso- 
ciation, and Life Member National Music Teachers' Association. 

Published: Various works on Techique and Pianoforte playing and numerous Maga- 
zine articles. 

GusTAV Dannreuther .... Instructor in Violin 

Berlin- H ochsrhule fur Musik. Pupil of De Ahna and Jos. Joachim. Player and Teacher 
in London, England. 187:?-77. Member of the Boston Mendelssohn Quintette Club, 1877-80; 
Director of the Buffalo Philharmonic Society, 1882-84; Concert Master of the New York Sym- 
phony and Oratorio Society for two years; Member of Philharmonic Society until 1906, occu- 
pying a place at the first desk; Organizer of the Dannreuther String Quartette in 1884. In- 
structor in Violin, Vassar, 1906. 

Published; Set of Scale arid Chord Studies, published by Breitkopf and Hartel, Leipsic. 

Julia Andrews Clark, A.B. . . . Assistant in Music 

A. B.. Vassar. 191.'5. .-Assistant in Music, Vassar, 1916. 

Philosophy 

I. Woodbridge Riley, Ph.D., * B K . Professor of Philosophy 

A. B., Yale University, 1892; A. M., 1898; Ph. D., 1902. Graduate 
Study in Pliilosophy at Yale, Coliunbia, and Johns Hopkins University; 
Johnson Research Scholar in Pliilosophy, Johns Hopldns University, 1904- 
07. Instructor in English, New York University, 1897-98; Professor 
of Philosophy, University of New Brimswick, Canada, 1902-04; Professor 
of Philosophy, Vassar, 1908. 

Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science; 
Member of the Executive Committee of the American Philosophical 
Association; Associate Editor of The International Year Book. 
Published; The Founder of Mormonism: A Psychological Study of 
Joseph Smith, Jr.; American Philosophy: The Early Schools; American. 
Thought: From Puritanism to Pragmatism. (pp. 8-373;) About sixty re- 
views and articles, chiefly on American and Italian Philosophy and 
Psychology, in the Psychological Bulletin, Psychological Reeiew, Journal 
of Philosophy, Nation, Bookman, etc. 

DuRANT Drake, Ph.D., <i> b k . . . Professor of Ethics 

A. U , Harvard. 1900; A. M., Harvard, 1902, Fh. D., Columbia University. 1911. In- 
structor in l^bilosophy. University of lUinios, 1911-1912; Associate Professor, Wesleyan Universi- 
ty, 1912-1915; Professor of Ethics, Vassar, 191."). 

Member of Religious Education Association; National Education Association; Authors' 
League of America; American Philosophical Association. 

Published: Various religious articles in The Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scien- 
tific Methods, the Outlook, The I ndipcndent, American Journal of Theology, The North American 

■ Review, The Forum. The National Municipal Review. " Problems of Conduct," 1914, " Problems of ^H 

Heliginn." 1916. ^| 

38 " 





^ 



Horatio Knight Garnier, A.M. . . Assistant in Philosophy 

A. M.. Columbia University, 1908. Assistant in Philosophy, Vassar College, 1916. 



Physical Training 



I i 



Harriet Isabel Ballantine 




Director of Physical Training 

Graduate of Dr. Sargent's Noi-mal School of Physical Training, 1891; 
Graduate of the Cambridge Summer Normal School of Classic Dancing, 
1911; Studied in Harvard Summer School, 1891, '92, '96, '98. Assistant 
in Gymnasium, Lasell, 1890-91; Gymnasium Director, Vassar, 1891; 
Instructor in Harvard Summer School, 1901-02. Member of American 
Physical Educational Society; American Posture League; Sargent Normal 
School A.ssociation. 



I 



Marianne Louise King . . Instructor 'n Physical Training 

Sargent Normal School. Assistant in physical training, Vassar, 1906. 

Mary Cornelia Catlin, A.B. . Assistant in Physical Training 

\ B.. Vassar, 1914. Assistant in physical training, Vassar, 1914. 



I 



Margaret G. Merriss, A.B. . Assistant in Physical Training 

A. B., Cornell University. 1914; Sargent School for Physical Education, 1915. 



Physics 

Frederick A. Saunders, Ph.D., * B k 



Professor of Physics 




A. B., Toronto University, 1895; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 
1899. Scholar in Physics. Johns Hopkins University, 1898; Fellow, 1898- 
99. Research in Cavendish Laboratory, Cambridge, England, summer, 
191.3, and in Tubingen, winter semester. 191.3-14. Instructor in Physics, 
Haverford College, 1899-1901; Instructor in Physics, Syracuse University 
1901-1902; Associate Professor of Physics, Syracuse University, 1902-05; 
Professor of Physics, Syracuse University, 1905-14; Professor of Physics, 
Vassar, 1914. 

Member American Physical Society; Fellow American A.ssociation for 
the Advancement of Science. 

Published ; Various articles, for the most part on radiators and spectro- 
scopy, in Astrophysical Journal, Physiral Review, and The Proceedings of the 
American Academy of Arts and Sciences. 



Associate Professor of Physic 



Edna Carter, Ph.D 

A. B., Vassar, 1894; Ph. D., Wilrzburg, 1906. Student, Chicago University, 1898-99; Stu- 
dent, Wiirzburg, Germany, 1904-06; Sarah BerUner Research Fellowship for Women, 1911; 
Wurzburg 1911-12. Assistant Principal, High School, De Pere, Wis., 1895-96; Assistant in Physics, 
Vassar, 1896-98; Instructor in Physics, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis., 1899-1904; 
Instructor in Physics, Vassar, 1906-11; As.sociate Professor of Physics, Vassar, 1912. 
Member American Physical Society; Fellow of American Association for Advancement of Science. 

Published; Papers in Annalen der Physik. Physical Review. 



I 



Helen Shepard Holbrook, A.B. 



Instructor in Physics 



A. B., Vassar, 1904. Assistant in Physics, Vassar. 190.5-08, '09-10; Instructor in Physics, 
Vassar, 1910. Studied at Northwestern University, 1905-1906; University of Ciiicago, summers 
1010 191.3, 1915. second semesters, 1914-1915. 

39 



I 




I 



Frances Gertrude Wick, Ph.D., s s Assistant Professor in Physics 

A. B., "Wilson, 1897; A. B. Cornell, 1905; A. M., Cornell, 1906; Ph. D., Cornell, 1908; Grad- 
uate Scholar in Physics, Cornell, 1906-07 ; Graduate Fellow in Phj-sics, Cornell, 1907-08. Instructor 
in High School, Butler, Pa., 1898-1904; Instructor in Physics, Simmons College, 1908-10; Instruc- 
tor in Physics, Vassar, 1910. 

Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; Associate Member of 
the American Physical Society. 

Published: Articles on Spectrophotometric Studies in Fluorescence, Physical Review and 
PInjsikalischen Zeitschriji: series of articles on Electrical Properties of Metallic Silicon, Phys- 
ical Relieve. 



Adele E. Streesman, A.M. 

A. B., Hunter College, New York City, 1912. A. M 
Hunter College, 1912-14; Instructor in Physics, Vassar, 1914 

Ruth A. Yeaton, A.B. 



Instructor in Physics 

Columbia, 1914. Instructor in Physics 



Assistant in Physics 

1913-14, 



B. A., Mt. Holyoke College, 1913. Assistant in Physics, Mt. Holyoke Collei 
1914-1.5: Assistant in Phy.sics, Vassar College, Second Semester, 1916, 1916-17. 

Physiology and Hygiene 

Elizabeth Burr Thelberg, M.D. Professor of Physiology and Hygiene. 

Professor of Physiology and Hygiene, Vassar, 1887. 

Hazel Bonness, B.S., M.D. . . . Instructor in Physiology 

Assistant in Physiology, Vassar, 1915. 



Political Science 



Emerson David Fite, Ph.D., * B k 



Professor of Political Science 




a. B., Yale, 1897; Ph. D., Harvard University, 1905. Ozias Goodwin 
Memorial Fellow in Harvard University, 1902-03; Edward Austin Fellow, 
Harvard University, 1903-04; Austin Teacliing Fellow in Government, 
Harvard University, 1904-06. Instructor in History, Yale, 1906-09; 
Assistant Professor of History, Yale, 1909-13; Lecturer in Government, 
Harvard, 1913; Professor of Political Science, Vassar, 1913. 
Member American Historical Association. 

Published: Social and Industrial Conditions in the North During the Civil 
War: The Presidential Election o/1860; A History of the United States. 



I 



Alice Margaret Holden, A.M. 



Intructor in Political Science 



A. B., Smith College, 1905; A. M., Kadcliffe College, 1916, 1911-16, Secretary, Bureau for 
Research in Municipal Government, Harvard U iversity. Member American Political Science 
Association. 

Associate Editor, .imerican Political Science Review; Advisory Editor, National Municipal 
Review. 



Psychology 



I 



Margaret Floy Washburn, Ph.D., $ b k, S s Professor of Psychology 

A. B., Vassar, 1891; A. M., 1893; Ph. D., Cornell, 1894. Fellow in 
Philosophy, Cornell, 1893-94. Professor of Pliilosophy, Wells College, 
1.S95-1900; Warden of Sage College, Cornell Univer.sity, 1900-02; Lecturer 
in Psychology, Cornell University, 1901-02; Assistant Professor of Psy- 
chology, University of Cincinnati, 1902-03; Associate Professor of Phil- 
osophy, A^assar, 1903; Professor of Psychology, Vassar, 1908. 

Member American Psychological Association; American Philosophical 
Association. Co-operating Editor of The American Journal of Psychology; . 
The Psychological Bulletin, and The Journal of Animal Behavior. 

Published: Articles inPhilosophische Studien, The Philosophical Review, 
The Psycliological Review, The American Journal of Psychology, and Other 
journals; Translation of Wundt's Ethical Systems and The Principles of 
Morality; The .\nimal .'ifind; .1 Text-Book of Comparaticc Psychology. 



40 




I 





Helen Clark, Ph.D., * b k, s s . . Instructor in Psychology ! 

A. B., Vassal-, 1913; Ph. D., University of Illinois, 1916. Scliolar of Psycliolog.v, University 
of Illinois, 1913-14; Fellow, 1914-16. Instructor in Psycliology, Vassar, 1916. 

Cooperating compiler of The Psychological Index. Published: Visual I magenj and Altenlion 
— An Analjjtical Study in T)ie American Journal of Psychology, 1916. 

Edith Frances Mulhall, A.M. . . Assistant in Psychology 

B. S., Barnard. 1914; A. M,, Columbia, 191.5. .Student Assistant, Barnard, 191.3-14 ; Assist- 
ant, Barnard, 1914-1,5. Private Tutor and Graduate .Student. Columbia University. 191.5-16. 

Clinical Psycliologist (substitute) Department of Public Charities, New York City, 191.5-16. 

Natalie Kneeland, A.M. . . . Assistant in Psychology 

A. B., Vassar, 191.5; A. M., Columbia, 1916. 

Margaret Montague, A.B. . ■ . . Assistant in Psychology 

A. B., Va.ssar, 1916. 

B French ■ 

™ Jean Charlemagne Bracq, Litt.D.,LL.D.,Officerd'InstructionPublique 

Professor oj French 

A. B., McGill University, 1881; Litt. D., Colgate University, 1904; 
LL. D., McGill University, 1911. Student at tire Newton Theological 
Institution, 1881-83; at the Sorbonne, College de Prance, and tlie Faculte 
de Tlieologie of Paris, 1884-85; Secretary of the American McGill Associa- 
tion, 1886-91 ; As.sociate Professor of Modern Languages, Vassar, 1891 ; 
Professor of Modern Languages, Vassar, 1892. 

Editor of Huguenot Quarterly, 1S96-1903. Delivered Course of 
Lectures on "Contemporary French Literatiu-e," at the Lowell Institute, 
1898. Decorated by tlie French Government in 1903. Delegate to the 
International Peace Congress at Rouen, 1903, and to the Hague, 1914. 
Read a Paper at the Academic des Sciences Morales et Politiques, of 
Paris — used as a Historical basis for the settlement of tlie Newfoimdland 
question by the Frencli Government. 

Member of the National Institute of Social Sciences; Corresponding 
Member of the National Geographic Society and of the Brooklyn Insti- 
stute of Arts and Sciences. Honorary Member of Institute of Social 
Sciences. 

PubUslied: Articles in The Outlook. T)ie Independent, The Andover 
Review. The North American Review, The National Geographic Magazine. The Educational Review, 
La Revue Historique of Paris, and other periodicals; France Under the Republic, 1910. 

Georgianna Conrow, a.m. . . Assistant Professor of French 

A. B., Cornell, 1899; A. M., Cornell, 1902. Studied in Germany and Paris, 1899-1901. 
Instructor in Olean, N. Y., 1903; in South Orange, N. J., 1904-0.5; Thousand Island Park, summers 
of 1903 and 1904; Instructor in French, Vassar, 1905. Studied at Cohunbia University, second 
semester, 1914; at Tours, summer, 1914; As.sistant Professor of French, Vassar, 1915. 

Florence Donnell White, Ph.D. . Assistant Professor of French 

A. B.. Mt. Holyoke. 1903. A. M.. Mt. Holyoke. 1907; Ph. D., Bryn MawT. 1915. Graduate 
Work in French Literature and Philology the Sorbonne and Ecole des Hautes Etudes. Paris. 
1903-1904; Scholar in Romance Languages. Bryn Mawr. 1906-1807: Fellow in Romance 
Languages. Bryn MawT, 1907-1908: Instructor in French in the Central High School. Spring- 
field, Mass.. 1904-1906: Instructor in French. Vassar, 1908-15; Assistant Professor of French 
Vassar, 1915. |^B 

Member of Modern Language Association of America. ^H 

Published: Voltaire's Essay on Epic Poetry: A Study and An Addition, 1915. ^H 

41 




Instructor in. French 



A. Cecile Reau, B.S., D.E.S., C.A.E.S., 

Brevet Superieur de FEnseignement primaire; Diplome de fin d' etudes secondaires; Lycee 
de Jeunes Filles de Versailles: College Sevigne, (Paris) ; Universite de Paris; Certlflcat d'aptitude 
a renseignement des Lettres dans les lycees et colleges de jeunes filles, Paris. Professeur de Let- 
tres au College de Jeunes Filles de Cherboiu-g. On a leave of absence from the French Government 
(Ministere de I'lnstruction pubUque) and authorised by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of France 
to teach French in Vassar College. Instructor in French, Vassar, 1913. 

Member Modern Language Association. 



Diplomee 

Instructor in French 



Mathilde Schindler, D.E.S., C.A.E.L.V., B.esL 
d' Etudes Superieures de la Sorbonne 

Brevet; Diplome d'Etudes Secondaires, Lycee Fenelon, Paris; Seminaire, Hanovre, Germany; 
University of Gottiiigeti, Germmy, 1906-07; U.iiversite de Paris, Sorbonne, 1907-11; Certlfl- 
cat d' aptitude a I'Enseignement des Langues vivantes, Paris, 1908; Bacealaureat es Lettres, Uni- 
versite de Paris, 1910; Instructor in French, Royal Victoria College, McGill University, Montre- 
al, 1911-12; Ecole du Louvre, Paris, 1912-13; Sorbonne, 1912-13; Diplome d'Etudes Superieures 
de r Universite de Paris (Ig partie de I'Agregation) 1913, and authorized by the French Govern- 
ment to teach at Vassar College. Instructor in French, Vassar, 1914. 



Mathilde Monnier 



Instructor in French 



I 



Graduate Student Ecole Normale Frangaise, Berne — University of Lausanne, 1900. In- 
structor in French, Putnam Hall, 1901-08; Instructor in French, Vassar College, 1908-11. 
Abroad. 1911-14. Instructor in French, 1914. 



I 



Italian and Spanish 



Edith Fahnestock, Ph.D. 



Assistant Professor in Italian and Spanish 

B. L., Western Reserve University, 1894; Ph. D., Bryn Mawr, 1908. Graduate Work, Uni- 
versity of Zurich and the Sorbonne, 1894-96; Fellow in Romance Languages, Bryn Mawr College, 
1897-98; Bryn Mawr College, 1901-02, 06-07. Head of Modern Language Department. Mississippi 
State College for Women, 1898-1901, 02-06; Instructor in Romance Languages, Mount Holyoke 
College, 1907-08; Instructor in Italian and Spanish, Vassar, 1908. 

Member Modern Language Association; Dante Society of America; American Plulological 
Association. 

PubUshed: A Study of the Composition of the Old French "Lai d' Haveloc," 1914. 



ESTRELLA FONTAUALS 



Assistant in Spanish 



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42 



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9r 




COMMENCEMENT 



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43 



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1916's Commencement 

Satiu'day, June 3d, 1916 — evening 
Third Hall Play, The Tempest, was repeated for the guests of the 
college at Commencement. 

Sunday, June 4th — morning 
The Baccalaureate sermon was delivered by the Rev. Charles 
Alexander Richmond, LL.D., President of Union College, Schenectady. 
The Baccalaureate Hymn, written by one of the graduating class, 
was sung to the tune of Rejoice, Rejoice! 

In splendor flung through purple night 

We seek, Truth, for thee! 
A flaming spirit born of light — 

Thy form we dreaming see. 
We blindly pass thee, lowly one. 
Despise thee, poor and mean; 
Grant us the power to search for thee, 
The Truth Unseen. 

The glorious music of thy call. 

So piercing sweet, O Truth, 
We plead to hear, subduing all 

The lighter strains of youth. 
Yet voiceless art thou, silent one, 
And clamor stills th3^ word, 
O may we grasp with courage new 
The Truth Unheard! 

A blazing highway for the Truth 

Broad paths of sunlit gold 
For thee we dream, O dream of youth, 

A road worn ages old! 
Yet springs thy path, strangely new. 
In ways as yet unworn; 
O may we, daring, follow thee. 
The Truth New Born! 

evening 
The choir gave a concert in the chapel singing selections from the 
Christmas and Easter music. 

Monday, June 5th — morning 

I A concert was given by the Glee Club in the Assembly Hall at 10 H 

o'clock. ■ 

44 




I 



Alumnae Parade 

On the morning of Class Day the members of the classes having re- 
unions, arrayed in the distinctive costumes chosen by the class to identi- 
fy it from others, assemble and, headed by a band, parade over the cam- 
pus. The parade ends at the President's house where a short address 
is made by the President. 

Class Day Exercises 

AFTERNOON 

The purpose of Class Day is to entertain the guests of the Senior 
Class. The form of entertain- 
ment varies with the class but it 
usually aims to express certain 
features of college life, or ideals 
of the class. 1916's Class Day 
entertainment was held in the 
open air theatre in the afternoon. 
The Senior Class by a series of 
dances symbolized each of the 
four years of college. At the end 
of this representation the mem- 
bers of the class grouped them- 
selves to form a V. C, while the Sophomore Class formed the numer- 
als of the class, 1-9-1-6, on either side. 16's songs most representative 
of events during the four preceding years, especially those in which the 
class was concerned, were sung, and there was some interclass singing 
with the Sophomores. A distinctive feature of this day, was that for 
the first time the daisy chain was carried by the entire Sophomore 
Class rather than by only twenty-four members as formerly. 




I 



45 



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. 'M,^ ti - 




m 


-Iff tftr ri fi^:^ 



Class Day Supper 

After the exercises in the open air theatre, most of the guests at 
Class Day and many students of the graduating and other classes, went 
to the Class Day Supper which was served in the circle. The purpose 
of this was to give an opportunity for the students to meet the guests 
informally. 

Lantern Fest 

EVENING 

It is customary each year for the graduating class to "hand down" 
to its sister class many of the songs used during the preceding two j^ears 
in interclass singing. The odd classes always have a great bonfire 
around which the singing takes place for the last time, and at which 
the songs are handed down. In 1916, the even class custom was ob- 
served and a lantern fest was held. The Seniors marched to the west 
bank of the Old Lake carrying their lanterns on long poles, and the 
Sophomores assembled on the east bank. A bridge of boats with bob- 
bing lanterns above joined the two classes, who sang their favorite songs 
back and forth to each other. '16 sang over each song which it was to 
give to '18, and the Sophomores sang it over to the Seniors in accept- 
ing it. 

Commencement 
Tuesday, June 6th — morning 

The Commencement exercises in the chapel on Tuesday morning 
started with an organ recital by Mr. Harold E. Geer. The Faculty 
and Seniors marched into the chapel in academic procession. The 
Faculty were marshalled by one of their members, and the Seniors 
following were led by the president of the Sophomore class. 

The Commencement address was given by Dr. MacCracken on 
the subject Every- Man's Hamlet. 

46 



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Class of 1917 



u 

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■ i 




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' <V"*'» -^ ^'S"^'^''<(^ ■'' 




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49 



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IMMMi 




Freshman Year 



Class Motto: Plus d'honneur que d'honneurs 
Class Flower: Blue Violet 
Class Mascot: Mareia Fite 



Officers 
First Semester 



I 



Helen W. Evarts 
Lydia Babbott 
Julia Bryant 
Helen Carter 



I 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 




I 




Second Semester 



Mildred Cook 
Hester Smith . 
Dorothy Copenhaver 
Lucy D. Smith . 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 




50 



I 




Sophomore Year 



Officers 



»aeB£jsr»-^^-:- 



".niMmmmmm 



First Semester 



I 



Ann Almy 
Madeleine Hunt 
Eleanor Machado 
Elizabeth Putnam 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 




I 



I 




Second Semester 



Annie Thorp 
Dorothy Danforth 
Caroline Ickler 
Helen Dumond . 



President 

Vice- President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



51 



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■*■ 




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I 



Sophomore Party 

Committee 

Elizabeth Hincks, Chairman 
Anna Scull Dorothy Malevinsky 

Helen Potter Bertha Goes 

Frances Garver Helen Brightbill 

In the early days of the college the number of class parties was not liraJted as It now is to three. 
The Sophomores gave the Freshmen a reception and dance at the opening of college, much like that 
wliich the Students' and Christians' Associations now give. Later in the year the Sophomores gave their 
Trig Ceremonies in wliich they celebrated their completion of the required study, wliich they passed on 
to the Freshmen with an original play concerning the death and burial of Trigonometry. After the 
Trig Ceremonies were abolished in 1897 the reception to the Freshmen tended to become dramatic in 
form, with takoofls of college institutions and upper classmen. As the parties have become more elabor- 
ate and finished, the number of hours for rehearsal has been limited to ten by the wardens. 

1917's Sophomore Party was an opera relating the 
adventures of the Princess of Pretencia who came to Vas- 
sar and tried to establish an autocracy in the Freshman 

class. She was overcome by the spirit of democracy, and ^r-^^ L 1 jP C 

became filled with enthusiasm in the intention of reform- 
ing her father's kingdom. 



I 



Sophomore Joke Book 

Committee 

Hester Smith, Chairman 
Josephine Palmer 
Lillian Miller 
Elinor Merrell 
Katherine McAfee 
Doris Drummer 

Sophomore Joke Book is presented to the Freshmen 
the night of Sophomore Party by the hostesses of the 
evening. It gently satirizes general imi)ressions of col- 
logo and particular Freshman foibles. 

1917's Joke Book was the Freshman Number of 
"Life." 

52 




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1\ 



I 




Tree Ceremonies 



Committee 






I 



Anna Scull, Chairman 



Mary Stuckslager 
Madeleine Hunt 
Elinor Merrell 



Vincent Millay 
Esther Knapp 
Anne Goodnow 



Tree ceremonies are the symbolic expression of class unity. They 
take their origin in tree worship which was the oldest means of bring- 
ing people together. The tree stands for the class itself. The chain 
which binds the seal to the tree has a link for every member of the 
class. Tree ceremonies are given in the spring of Sophomore year, and 
at this time the "Marching Song" is first sung. 



I 



53 



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I 



^ 1 "' 


!».-"*. s 


» —4 ""^^ •" 




J 




1^^- ... 



I 



Part I. 

In eai-ly May, tlio Druids come to their Tree to hold 

Festival. 
Trumpeters call from the corners of the earth Nations 

to wliom the Tree is sacred. 
In answer to the call come Egyptians, Greeks, Celts 

and Norse, bringing offerings, 
And worship severally before the Tree. 



Part II. 

The Arch Druid speaks to the Peoples, in grief that 
their Estrangement is not overcome by their 
common Worship. 

The Druids chant a refrain to his works. 



Part III. 

The Spirit of the Tree, which is the unifying .Spirit 

ol Love, enters the Hearts of the People, 
The Nations unite, and go out together, singing. 



Druids' Chant 

Great voice that calls us in the wind of dawn, 
Strange voice that stills us in the heat of noon, 

Heard in the sunset. 

Heard in the moonrise 
And in the stirring of the wakeful night. 

Speak now in blessing, 

Chide us no longer, 
Great voice of love, we will not grieve thee more. 



Song of the Nations 

Out of 

Night and alarm, 

Out of 

Darkness and dread, 

Out of old hate. 

Grudge and distrust. 

Sin and remorse. 

Passion and blindness; 

Shall come 

Dawn and the birds 

Shall come 

Slacking of greed 

Snapping of fear 

Love sliall fold warm like a cloak 

Round the shuddering earth 

Till tlie sound of its woe cease. 

After 

Terrible dreams. 

After 

Crying in sleep. 

Grief beyond thought 

Twisting of hands 

Tears from shut lids 

Wetting the pillow; 

Shall come 

Sun on the wall. 

Shall come 

Sounds from the street, 

Cliildren at play — 

Bubbles too big blown, and dreams 

Filled too heavy with horror 

Will burst and in mist fall. 

Sing then. 

You who were dumb. 

Shout then 

Into the dark; 

Are we not one? 

Are not our hearts 

Hot from one fire, 

And in one mold cast? 

Out of 

Night and alarm. 

Out of 

Terrible dreams 

Roach me your hand. 

This is the meaning of all that we 

Suffered in sleep, — the white peace 

Of the waking. 



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54 



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Daisy Chain 



Julia Parker, Marshall 



Helen Moore 
Annabel McEldowney 
Marian Ferree 
Helen Farr 
Annie Pope Smith 
Edith T. Smith 
Katharine McAfee 
Eloise Cummings 
Rachel Beymer 
Laura Stilson 
Isabel Forman 
June Lyday 
Dorothy Carter . 



Alice McIlravy 
Margaret Buffum 
Philena Marshall 
Marguerite Hackney 
Doris Drummer 
Dorothy Danforth 
Josephine Sailer 
Dorothy Copenhaver 
Anne Gardner 
Anne Goodnow 
Katherine B. Tilt 
Madeleine Hunt 
Charlotte Wells 



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55 




Junior Year 

Officers 



First Semester 



I 



Mary Stuckslager 
Elisabeth Kruse 
Alice Satterthwaite 
Grace Tyler 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

. Treasurer 




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I 




Second Semester 



Katharine McAfee 
Virginia Lee 
LiLA Capen . 
Eugenia Mason 



President 
Vice-President 

Secretary 
. Treasurer 



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56 





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1^ 



I 



Junior Party 

Committee 

Esther Knapp, Chairman 

Mary Katherine Brown Bertha Goes 

Katrina Jaggard Helen Potter 



Junior Party for the Freshmen is the survival of an old Hallowe'en 
frohc. It has become dramatic and is usually a vaudeville, operetta 
or play containing as many skits as possible of college life and takeoffs 
of the Freshman class. The Junior president presents the Freshman 
class with their class banner. The number of hours for rehearsal is 
limited to 15. 

1917's Junior Party to 1919 was a carnival of nations with dances, 
songs, and short plays representative of different countries. 



57 



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P^^M 




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Jul 



mior 

Committee 

Isabel Forman, Chairman 
Rachel Beymer Margaret Buffum 

Dorothy Copenhaver Elizabeth Crabbe 

Dorothy Danforth Annabel McEldowney 

Laura Stilson 




Junior-Senior Party 

Committee 

H. Margaret Wilson, Chairman 
Charlotte Bartow Josephine Ellsworth 

Helen Scholton Alice Satterthwaite 

58 



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■«»■''* • 




» *• 


'*i^ 





I 



Song Contest 



As a Stimulus to musical composition, two prizes are offered each year. On Pounder's Day at Song 
Contest the banner is awarded to the class which sings best a song composed by one of its members. The 
cup is given for the best contribution offered during tlie year by an imder graduate, and may in form be; 
a song, dance music or orcliestral composition. Last Founder's Day, May 9th, 1916, tlie banner was 
awarded by the judges to tlie class of 1917 for its singing of "The Patient Periodical" by Vincent Millay, 
and tlie cup was given to Miriam Marsh (1916), for the music written for Class Day dances. 



I 



I. 



The patient periodical. 
So zealous and metliodical. 
Concerned with post-impressionistic 

Matters and pre-diplodical. 
Has tiu-ned its perspicacity 
And tangle foot tenacity 
Toward Vassar, and is writing us up, 

Regardless of veracity. 

We see in the "Times" 

That picltled limes 

Are Vassar's delight. 

And at the fall of the night 

To see the Seniors weeding the 

begonias in the circle 
Is a beautiful sight. 
It is a beautiful sight; 
Oh, tlie daisy-chain marshal wears 

a rose and gray dress 
That costs a million dollars, not a 

red cent less, 
("The Post" inserts this item as 

they gallop to press.) 



n. 

Now if there is a particle 

Of truth in any article 

Aljout our movements, social, academic, 

or Delsirtical, 
We are an institution 
For the fiu-ther distribution 
Among tlie aborigines, of spats and 

Elocution. 

We see in the "Sun" 

Our greatest fun 

Is taking our beer 

Beneath tlie evergreens near: 

"Tlie Herald" has a column 

On the savage rites and solemn 

Of sororities here. 

Of our sororities here; 

Every girl in the choir tikes an 

afternoon nap 
In a long-sleeved nightie and a 

boudoir cap; 
Oh, in this information, girls, there 

isn't a gap. 



Words and Music by Edna St. Vincent Millay. 



59 



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Senior Year 



Class Motto: Plus d'honneur que d'honneurs 
Class Flower : Blue Violet 
Class Mascot: Marcia Fite 



I 




I 



Officers 



Helen W. Evarts 
Katharine Curtis . 
Alice Satterthwaite 
Helen Dumond 
Josephine Ellsworth 
Katharine McAfee 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

. Treasurer 

Song Leader 

Cheer Leader 



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60 



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1 


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■ 


m 




9 


^[ 




1 


,rif^* 


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1 



ANNA CORNELIA ADDINGTON 
3709 Westminster PI., St. Louis, Mo. 



VIRGINIA ARCHIBALD 
468 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C. 




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DONNA BEATRICE ALLYN 
20 Fairfield Ave., Holyol^e, Mass. 



FRANCES MARION ARMITAGE 
6025 Kimbark Ave., Clilcago, 111. 





ANN CAROLINE ALMY 

3237 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Warn 

I 




NATHALIE FLETCHER ARNOLD 
25 "Westland Terrace, Haverhill, Mass. 



CONSTANCE EMERSON ANTHONY 
140 E. Main St., Gouverneur, N. Y. 



SARAH TULLY ARTHUR 

416 E. 26th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



61 






LYDIA PRATT BABBOTT 

149 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



CHARLOTTE WESTERVELT BARTOW 

378 Union St., Hackensack, N. J. 




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CHARLOTTE NO YES BABCOCK 

Bronxville, N. Y. 



MADELINE BENEDICT 

Care C. M. Benedict 

106 W. 37th St., N. Y. C. 




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CAROLINE WOOD BACON 
504 Columbia Ave., Millville, N. J. 



RACHEL ELLEN BEYMER 
207 E. 31 St., Savannali, Ga. 




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RIYRA S. BARBOUR 

1.51 Saratoga Ave., Rocliester, N. Y. 



ELIZABETH VAN KIRK BORLAND 
131 Fifth Ave., McKeesport, Pa. 



62 




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HELEN ELIZABETH BRIGHTBILL 
AnnvlUe, Pa. 



CARLOTA BROOMALL 
Media, Pa. 




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ABIGAIL IRENE BRINSMADE 
Washington, Conn. 



DOROTHY WOODBRIDGE BROWN 

28,3 Ogden Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 




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ELISABETH BRISTOL 
University Heights, N. Y. C. 



MARY BROWN 
584 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. 




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HELEN BRODERICK 

9 Avon Rd., Schenectady, N. Y. 



MARY KATHRINE BROWN 
Tracy, Minn. 



63 




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JULIA COX BRYANT 
Cohasset, Mass. 



OLIVE BVRKE 

282 Myrtle St., Manchester, N. H. 




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FLORA BUCK 

2007 Sherman Ave., Omaha, Neb. 



VIRGINIA KIRK BURWELL 
29 Bridge St., AVinsted, Conn. 




MARGARET BUFFUM 

210 Main St., Easthampton, Mass. 



EVELYN BUSCHMAN 
97 Lenox Ave., East Orange, N. J. 



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DORIS GILCHRIST BULLARD 

173 Pliiladelphia St., Saratoga Spa., N. Y. 



ADELE CAMPBELL 
620 W. 116 St., N. Y. C. 




64 



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"^ 




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ALICE MARGUERITE CAMPBELL 
100 Whalley Ave., New Haven, Conn. 



DOROTHY JEANNETTE CARTER 

Huntington. N. Y. 




DOROTHEA LAURETTA CAMPBELL 
1471 N. New Jersey St., Ind., Ind. 



HELEN JULIA CARTER 

Washington, Conn. 




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LILA CAPEN 

500 Clara Ave.. St. Louis, Mo. 



JUDITH HASKELL CATTELL 

5474 East End Ave., Chicago, IlL 




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PHYLLIS MAUD CARBAUGH 
Fort Smith, Ark. 



FRANCES GERTRUDE CHENEY 
1902 Riverview Ave., Wilmington, Del. 



65 




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JEANETTE OSBORN CLARK 
Division St. & Wyo. Ave., Billings, Mont. 



DOROTHY ELIZABETH COPENHAVER 
2239 Q St., WasMngton, D. C. 




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MARGARET EVERTSON COBB 
Hillside PI., Tarrytown, N. Y. 



ELISABETH RALSTON CRABBE 
5035 Castleman PI., Pittsburgh, Pa. 




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ESTHER SEABURY CONGER 

3 a Cordoba 74, Mexico City, Mexico 



HELEN McCHORD CROTHERS 
20 Oxford St., Cambridge, Mass. 




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LYDIA AVERY COONLEY 
5102 Hyde Park Blvd., Chicago, 111. 



DOROTHY ELIZABETH CROWLEY 
1314 N. Tejon St., Colo. Springs, Colo. 



66 




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MARY CULVER 

36 Eagle St., Albany. N. Y. 



HELEN ARTHUR DAVIS 
Stoneleigh, Rye, N. Y. 




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ELOISE H. CUMMINGS 
5911 Elgin St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 



HELEN VIOLA DECKER 

187 Donaldson Ave., Rutherford, N. J. 




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KATHARINE HART CURTIS 

170 Howard Ave., New Haven, Conn. 



RUTH DELAPENHA 

353 Mountain Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. 




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DOROTHY DANPORTH 

17 Kingsbury Place, St. Louis, Mo. 



MILDRED BLACKBURN DENNIS 
668 Irving Park Blvd., Cliicago, 111. 



67 




U 
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ETHEL PRANCES DONAGHUE 
135 Capitol Ave., Hartford, Conn. 



DOROTHY EDWARDS 

5 Wilson St., Natick, Mass. 




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DORIS ENO DRUMMER 

Hamburg, N. Y. 



JEANETTE RUTH EINSTEIN 
413 N. McKean St., Kittanning, Pa. 




I 




HELEN MARGARET DUMOND 

496 Tenth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



JULIA JOSEPHINE ELLSWORTH 
2915 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 




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MARY LAWRENCE EATON 

80 Vandeventer PL, St. Louis, Mo. 



HELEN WARD^iER EVARTS 
19 Pollen St., Cambridge, Mass. 



68 




I 





HELEN AMES PARR 
Princeton, N. J. 



MARY ISABELLA FENSTERMAKER 
485 E. State St., Sharon, Pa. 




I 




PRANCES MARIE PARISH 

5221 Westminster PI., St. Louis, Mo. 



MARIAN REBECCA FERKEE 

247 Washburn St., Lockport, N. Y. 





MARGARET FARLEY 

108 Fuller St., Brookline, Mass. 



MARGARET FINCK 
New Market, Va. 




I 




RUTH THERESA FARRALL 

437 E. Main St., Batavia, N. Y. 



ISABEL REMINGTON FORMAN 
30 W. Forest Ave., Detroit, Mich. 



69 






MIRIAM FOSTER 

10 Cabot St., Winchester, Mass. 



ANNE WILLS GARDNER 
256 Rich Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. 




I 




MARY FOX 

47 Northview Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. 



FRANCES NANCY GARVER 
619 N. Wittenbiirg Ave., Springfield, O. 





FRANCES MAXWELL ERASER 
1011 Lemon St., Riverside, Cal. 



JOSEPHINE RICHARDS GLASCOCK 
Upperville, Va. 




I 




SARAH MARGARET GALLAGHER 
fill Chestnut St., Coshocton, Ohio. 



BERTHA LAURA GOES 
390 57th St., Wauwatosa, Wis. 



70 





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ANNE HORTENSE GOODNOW 

27 Burroughs St., Jamaica Plains, Mass. 



KATHERINE GRAVES 
252 S. Farragut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 




I 




DOROTHY MINOTAH GOUINLOCK 

Warsaw, N. Y. 



LILLIAN STEWART GRAY 
South Swansea, Mass. 




I 




MARGARET DORSEY GRAHAM 

102 Ridgewood Rd., Roland Park, Baltimore, Md. 



MARY LOUISE GREGORY 
342 E. Fifth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 




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ALTHEA JANE GRANGER 
677 Greene Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



DOROTHY EARP GROFF 
761 Madison Ave., Albany, N. Y. 



71 




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MARY BOWEN GUY 
335 Convent Ave., N. Y. C. 



DOROTHY HAND 

457 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 




I 




MARGUERITE HACKNEY 

11 North Melcher St., Johnstown, N. Y. 



FRANCES HARTSHORNE 
121 Church St., Phoenixville, Pa. 




I 



I 




GRACE MAYNARD HADLEY 

135 E. Fifth Ave., Roselle, N. J. 



BERTHA WINTER HASLER 
545 Springdale Ave., East Orange, N. J. 



GERTRUDE BARSE HAFF 
416 E. 36th St., Kansas City, Mo. 




LILLIE VINAL HATHAWAY 

89 Campbell St., New Bedford, Mass. 



72 




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I 






EVELYN AGNES HEATH 
76 Soldiers Place, Buffalo, N. Y. 



CAROLYN HOLBROOK 
Ossining, N. Y. 




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MILDRED HELENE HERT 

170 Westminster Rd., Rochester, N. Y. 



ROBERTA HOLLOWAY 
Lexington, Ky., R. F. D. 8 





ELIZABETH MARY HINCKS 

.58 Washington Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 



ALICE WINTER HOPKINS 
544 Part St., Upper Montclair, N. .1. 




ISA MAY HITEMAN 
West Winfleld, N. Y. 



ALICE WINIFRED HORNBY 
Cloquet, Minn. 



73 



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MARY HORNE 

12 West Broad St., Stamford, Conn. 



HELEN COMSTOCK HUBBELL 
2 W. Main St., Norwalk, Conn. 




I 




MARY SHAW HORNE 

175 Park Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 



MADELEINE HUNT 
17 Englewood Ave., Brookline, Mass, 




i 11 




HARRIET E. HOUSTON 
Goshen, N. Y. 



ELEANOR HUSSEY 
Shippan Point, Stamford, Conn. 




I 




SUSANNE HOWE 

205 W. 57th St., N. Y. C. 



GRACE HYDE 
Mauchaug, Mass. 




74 





CAROLINE SCOTT ICKLER 

165 PWladelphia Ave., E. Detroit, Mich. 



KATRINA JAGGARD 
Bonner Springs, Kan. 




I 




BEATRICE SCOTT IRVING 
180 W. 81st St., N. Y. C. 



MONELL JENISON 
Lansing, Micli. 



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MURIEL ELIZABETH ISZARD 
G07 Euclid Ave., Elmira, N. Y. 



HESTER MILDRED .JONES 
209 E. Grant St., Wausau, Wis. 





CHARLOTTE FRANCES JADWIN 
22 Tliorn St., Sewicliley, Pa. 



HELEN JOSEPHINE KENNEDY 

75 Longwood Ave., Brookline, Mass. 




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MARGARET VINCENT KENNEDY 
75 Ijongwood Ave., Brookline, Mass. 



ESTHER KNAPP 
9 West Ave., South Norwalk, Conn. 




I 




MARGARET KINCAID 

18 Sidney Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 



DOROTHY JOSEPHINE KRAUSE 
Antlers Hotel, Colorado Spgs., Colo. 





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GLADYS MARTIN KINDRED 
Meadow Grove, Neb. 



E. KATHRYN KRICK 
320 Church St., Richmond Hill, L. I. 





EVELYN KINSLEY 

401 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 



ELISABETH DOROTHY KRUSE 
2212 Giplin Ave.. Wilmington, Del. 



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ELIZABETH ALLWOOD LANDON 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 



GRETCHEN LEICHT 
203 E. Broadway, Winona, Minn. 




I 




OLIVE MARSH LAPHAM 
7.5 Garden St., Ansonia, Conn. 



RUTH PRANCES LEONARD 
41 Pine Ave., Albany, N. Y. 





.MARIAN ESTELLE LEARY 
167 Birr St., Rochester, N. Y. 



RUTH VIRGINIA LINDAU 
523 Summit Ave., Greenboro, N. C. 




I 




VIRGINIA LEE 

Care Justice S. Mehard, 

Friclt Bldg., Pittsburg, Pa. 



JUNE FRANCES LYDAY 
84 Holbrook Ave., Detroit, Mich. 



11 





1 I 







KATHERINE AGNES McAFEE 
10 Chalmers Place, Chicago, 111. 



ALICE PAULINE McILRAVY 
Tarrytown, N. Y. 




I 




ELIZABETH MCCARTHY 

767 E. Fourth St., South Boston, Mass. 



MARJORIE McINTOSH 
125 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C. 




: 




LAURA ELIZABETH McDOWELL 
15 Seneca St., Cohoes, N. Y. 



MARY DOLAN MAHER 
35 Marshall St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 







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ANNABEL McELDOWNEY 

5574 Northumberland Ave., Pittsburg, Pa. 



MARIE MADELINE MAHONEY 
2101 Broadway, Logansport, Ind. 




78 





DOROTHY MALEVINSKY 
509 W. 121st St., N. Y. C. 



EUGENIA CHAPIN MASON 
5554 Avondale PI., Pittsburgh, Pa. 




I 




HILDA MARRETT 

311^ Exchange St., Portland, Me. 



FRIEDA BYLES MAYNARD 
955 Grand Ave., Chicago, 111. 




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ESTHER PHILENA MARSHALL 
1819 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



CLARA MERCHANT 
39 Lake Ave., Danbury, Conn. 



HELEN PHIN MARTIN 

1155 Hampden St., Holyoke, Mass. 



ELINOR HOWE MERRELL 
2036 E. 100th St., Cleveland, Ohio. 



79 




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LUCY ALBERTINA MERZ 
(■> W. Sixth St., Jamestown, N. Y. 



MARJORIE ESTHER MILLER 
125 Dawes Ave., Pittsfleld, Mass. 




I 




EDNA ST. VINCENT MILLAY 
Camden, Me. 



ELIZABETH STIVERS MILLS 
60 W. Main St., Middletown, N. Y. 




I 




JEANETTE CURTIS MILLER 
399 Grand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



GLADYS MOLLART 
809 7th St., Watertown, Wis. 




I 




LILLIAN MAY MILLER 
Dept. of State, Washington, D. C. 



ANNA CONSTABLE MOORE 
1025 Watchimg Ave., Plainfield, N. J. 



80 




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HELEN RUTH MOORE 

738 St. Mark's Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



FLORENCE ELIZABETH NICHOLS 

61 Continental Ave., Cohoes, N. Y. 




1 I 



I 




MARGARET LOUISE MORRIS 
41 Walnut St., Oneonta, N. Y. 



MARJORIE NICKERSON 
200 The Tunnel Road, Berkeley, California 




I 




CLARINE NEPP 

56 Chestnut St., Ware, Mass. 



JESSIE EDNA NILES 
540 Monroe St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 




I 




ELIZABETH MATHER NEWTON 
122 Court St., Plattsburg, N. Y. 



LUCRETIA MANNING OSBORN 
8616 Carnegie Ave., Cleveland, O. 



81 




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HORATIA OWENS 

1956 E. 75th St., Cleveland, Ohio 



MARJORIE PECK 
2120 Woodland Ave., Duluth, Minn. 




I 




.JOSEPHINE LUDLOW PALMER 
20.34 Lakeview Ave., Chicago, 111. 



MARY MILES LEWIS PECK 
174 Summer St., Bristol, Conn. 





JULIA ANITA PARKER 
Hyde Park, N. Y. 



MARGARET WILLIAMSON PEIRCE 
Frankfort, Me. 




I 




ELIZABETH INGERSOLL PARSONS 
1130 Wood Ave., Colorado Springs, Colo. 



ROBERTA HOLBROOKE PICKERING 
234 Rockland St., Portsmouth. N. H. 



82 









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DOROTHY DARLING PICKSLAY 

Warwick, N. Y. 



ELEANOR PYLE 

678 Bergen Ave., Jersey City, N. J. 




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INEZ MAY POND 

20 Vick Park A., Rochester, N. Y. 



KATHARINE ISABEL REED 
408 Harris St., Cadillac, Micti. 




HELEN HENRIETTA POTTER 
8628 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohio 



MARTHA ROBINSON 
1320 Eutaw PI., Baltunore, Md. 



ELIZABETH WHITNEY PUTNAM 
32.55 Pacific Ave., San Francisco, Cal. 



GRACE HENRIETTA ROPER 
7059 Alaska Ave., N. W., Wash., D. C. 



83 



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I 





ISOBEL SAGUE 

ClifiFdale, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



BIANCA LOESER SCHEUER 
513 Wayne St., Sandusky, Ohio 




I 




MARGARET LOITISE SALLADIN 

Mllford, Neb. 



HELEN ALIDA SCHOLTON 
20 E. Barney St., Gouverneur, N. Y. 




I 




ALICE SATTERTHWAIT 

2010 AVoodlawn Ave., Wilmington, Del. 



ANNA CATHERINE SCULL 
Somerset. Pa. 




I 




ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE SCHEIBLICH 
09G Penn Ave., Colmnlnis, Oliio 



MARY CHARLOTTE SLINGERLAND 
Pine Plains, N. Y. 



84 




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MARGARET MARION SLOANE 
Newburgh, N. Y. 



DOROTHY JANE SMITH 
209 S. Fourth St., Moberly, Mo. 



FRANKIE MARIE SMART 
Montgomery, W. Va. 



EDITH THEODORA SMITH 
Beacon, N. Y. 



AGNES HERBERT SMITH 
Kilbourne Ave., Tomah, Wis. 



I 




HESTER SMITH 
233 Grant Ave., Newton Center, Mass. 



ANNIE POPE SMITH 

584 McLemore Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 



LUCY DUNLAP SMITH 
2636 Lakeview Ave., CJucago, 111. 



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JEAN WOODWARD SPURR 

129 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Newark, N. J. 



JULIA EFFINGHAM STRAHAN 
Wappingers Falls, N. Y. 





ELIZABETH STAFFORD 

209 Albany Ave., Kingston, N. Y. 



FRANCES BROCKWAY STOUT 
251 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 




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MARGARET ELINOR STEELE 
Xenia, Ohio 



MARGUERITE STRAWBRIDGE 
Moorestown, N. J. 




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LAURA FORD STILSON 

51 Port Watson St., Cortland, N. Y. 



REBEKAH ROBINS STRENG 
98 William St., Pittston, Pa. 



86 




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MARY COLDREN STUCKSLAGER 
Lisbon, Iowa. 



MARGARET LOUISE TANGEMANN 
1605 E. MacMillan St., E. Walnut Hills. Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio 





ANNE PERKINS SWANN 

648 W. Eighth St., Plainfleld, N. J. 



GRACE KING TAYLOR 
28 Marengo Parlt, Springfield, Mass. 




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DOROTHY ADELE SWETLAND 
Afterglow Way, Montclair, N. J. 



MILDRED THOMPSON 
Waxachie, Texas 





LOUISE FREEMAN SWIFT 
Corcoran Manor, Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



HELEN CRAIG THORBURN 

813 Second Ave., Detroit, Mich. 



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ANNIE LONGFELLOW THORP 

115 Brattle St., Cambridge, Mass. 



MARGARET GATES VOGEL 
Chelsea, Mich. 





KATHARINE BASS TILT 

7:iS Brompton Place, Chicago, 111. 



FLORENCE RUTH WALKER 
603 Mead St., Cameron, Mo. 





GRACE KIMBALL TYLER 

2018 Brookfleld Ave., Baltimore, Md. 



ANNA GERTRUDE WALLACE 
124 N. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. J. 




I 




CHARLOTTE VANDE WATER 

Hyde Park, N. Y. 



HARRIETT WEIFENBACH 
2749 W. 33d St., Denver. Colo. 




I 





CHAKLOTTK ROSE WELLES 
26 W. River St., Wilkcs-Baire, Pa. 



HAZEL WH1TI< 
1.537 Chapol St., New Haven, Conn 




MILDRED SALZ WERTHEIMER 

Kaukauna, Wi.s. 



CORDELIA WHITMAN 
1102.5 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, Ohi 





MARION WETHERELL 

07 Fairfield Ave., Holyoke, Mass. 



ELIZABETH WICKES 
229 Oxford St., Rochester, N. Y. 




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PRISCILLA LEWIS WHILEY 
H22 N. High St., Lancaster, Ohio 



CAROLINE CROSBY WILSON 

107 Spruce St., Newark, N. .1. 



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HELEN MARGARET WILSON 
"Rockledge," Manitou Springs, Col. 



MIRIAM WOOD 
427 Tenth St., Huntington, W. Va 




GRACE WINTER WINGATE 
387 Parkside Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



MARGARET GARTSHORE WYLIE 

19 Elizabeth Ave., Arlington, N. J. 




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GERTRUDE KATHERINE WINTER 
1500 Wm. Pitt Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 



EDITH HOLOWAY NASON 

18 Buffum St., Salem, Mass 




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Arnold, Ruth ..... Texarkana, Ark. 

Barkley, Jane . . . . 114 E. 17th St., N. Y. C. 

Barr, Florence Kate . . 263 Walnut St., Westfield, N.J. 

Bennett, Marion Gwendolyn . 151 Boulevard, Bayonne, N. J. 
Bird, Elisabeth Warland (Mrs. Edwin Graham) 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 
Blakeley, Helen Woolworth . University Heights, N. Y. C. 

Brown, Elizabeth Anna (Mrs. Arthur Moyer) . Boston, Mass. 

Brown, Vivian Josephine .... Warren, Pa. 

Cobb, Janet Irma (Mrs. Geo. T. Lanphier) 

c/o U. S. Infantry, Empire Canal Zone 



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CoLTON, Suzanne Beaumont . Longmeadow House, Bryn Mawr, Pa. 
Cook, Mildred Emily . . 219 Bishop St., New Haven, Conn. 

CoNGDON, Elisabeth Mannering 3300 London Rd., Duluth, Minn. 
Cornell, Helen Dorothy . . 122 S. Elliot PL, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Cox, Gladys Alma (Mrs. R. Irving Ashman) Monroe, Orange Co., N. J. 



Culbertson, Margaret Lou 

Davis, Helen 

DoHERTY, Cornelia Bull . 

DuNMiRE, Ethel May . 

Ehrmann, Margaret 
Elliot, Ruth Nightingale 
FiLENE, Catherine . 

Groff, Dorothy Earp . 
GuNZ, Helen Marie 

Haines, Sarah Roberts 
Hatch, Adeline Lovell 
Heaton, Elizabeth Hampton 
Henke, Elizabeth 
Houston, Harriette Elizabeth 
Huntington, Constance 

Irwin, Aldo Beatrice . 
Kahn, Katherine 

Lamprecht, Elizabeth . 
Lane, Aline . 
Lederman, Minna 

McGraw, Marguerite Kathryn 
Machado, Eleanor Whitman . 
Mandel, Sibyl Ruth 
Maycock, Hannah Pauline 
Mendelson, Anna Wharton 
Metzgar, Thelma Frances 

Newton, Dorothy Willa 
NouRSE, Ella Frances . 

Parker, Edna Amelia 
Patten, Eugenia 
Perry, Dorothy Hills 
Pope, Mary Lee 
Pratt, Gertrude Ladd 



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629 Oakland Ave., Pasadena, Cal. 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

4 Pine St., Watei'bury, Conn. 

1618 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

224 8th St., Troy, N. Y. 

6725 Normal Ave., Chicago, 111. 

896 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

761 Madison Ave., Albany, N. Y. 
Rutherford, N. J. 

Masonville, N. J. 

. 551 E. 65th St., N. Y. C. 

1335 K. St., Lincoln, Neb. 

Mansfield, Mass. 

Goshen, N. Y. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

925 California Ave., Avalon, Pa. 
53 E. 36th St., N. Y. C. 

Cleveland, Ohio 

723 Carlton Ave, Plainfield, N. J. 

. 17 Livingston Place, N. Y. C. 

43 Lincoln St., Augusta, Me. 

169 Daly Ave., Ottawa, Can. 

. 170 W. 74th St., N. Y. C. 

39 Hotchkiss Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

159 W. 74th St., N. Y. C. 

47 Port Watson, Cortland, N. Y. 

Athol, Mass. 
Littleton, N. H. 

Eaton, Ohio 

Highland, N. Y. 

10 Chestnut St., Springfield, Mass. 

212 Eroquois St., Detroit, Mich. 

39 Gates Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

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Remington, Katharine 340 College Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Rice, Elsie May ..... Kingston, N. Y. 

Richardson, Hattie Elizabeth . . Littleton, N. H. 

RoHN, Helen Elizabeth .... Tiffin, Ohio 

RosENCRANTz, ELIZABETH Alfreda . 790 Rivei'side Drive, N. Y. C. 



Sargent, Rhobie Langdon 
Sawtell, Ruth Otis 
ScHULTE, Evelyn Lorraine 
Sloan, Mary Louise 
Stevens, Letha Louise 
Stratton, Helen Esther 

Talmage, Gertrude DeWitt 
Thrasher, Corinne 

TiMMERMAN, HaZEL BeRGETTA 

TwADDELL, Louise Porter 



. 4541 London Rd., Duluth, Minn. 

162 Westminster St., Springfield, Mass. 

Dollar Bay, Mich. 

118 LeMoyne St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

521 Ellis Ave., Wheaton, 111. 

Lawrence Park, Bronxviile, N. Y 

39 Linden Ave, Ossining, N. Y. 

Seneca PI., Clifton, Cincinnati, Ohio 

23 Division St., Amsterdam, N. Y. 

Devon, Pa. 



Vanden Bosch, Wilhelmina Louise 38 Hamilton Ave, Auburn, N. Y. 



Wagner, Dorothea Pape 
White, Harriette Dodge 
Wiener, Elizabeth 
Witt, Grace Miriam 
Woodman, Winifred 
Woodruff, Bessie 

Gano, Edith Aletta 



. 523 E. 23rd St., Portland, Ore. 

. 750 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

1715 Summer St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Grand Haven, Mich. 

131 Hicks PL, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Hamburg, N. Y. 

St. Peter's, Pa. 



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94 




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Senior Parlor Opening 

October 14th, 1916 

Dorothy Malevinsky, Chairman 

Hilda Marrett Dorothy Danforth 

Myra Barbour Philena Marshall 

Doris Drummer 

Senior Parlor is a room where the Seniors may bring their friends 
and meet each other socially. Each year it is furnished by the class as 
a whole and by individual contributions. The decoration of the parlor 
is kept secret by the committee according to tradition, until the recep- 
tion given by the Seniors to the Sophomores at the formal opening. 
Senior Parlor originated in the Senior privilege that freed the class from 
the supervision of the corridor teacher, leaving the room designed for 
her vacant. This socalled informal "den" was cozily furnished and was 
about a quarter the size of the present room. 

95 



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Senior Birthday 



Celebrated on February 22, 1917 

Before the classes became so large each Senior's birthday was cele- 
brated. In 1900 the present custom of a class birthday party was es- 
tablished. Before dinner on the evening of the president's birthday 
the Senior class, all in white, assembles in the Senior parlor. The class 
sings the birthday song and presents the president with her birthday 
gift, which she acknowledges with a speech. 
Then the class marches to the dining room where 
a special dinner is served. Towards the end the 
Freshmen and Sophomores crowd in at the door 
to sing their congratulations. 



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Honors 



Elizabeth Bristol 
Julia C. Bryant 
Flora Buck 
Alice Campbell 
Dorothy Crowley 
Helen Dumond 
Mary Lawrence Eaton 
Jeannette Einstein 
Helen W. Evarts 
Isabel Forman 
Bertha Goes 
Althea Granger 
Mary B. Guy 
LiLLiE B. Hathaway 

Miriam 



Alice Hornby 
Helen Hubbell 
Madeleine Hunt 
Margaret Kincaid 
June Lyday 
Katharine McAfee 
Eugenia Mason 
Mary Peck 
Eleanor Pyle 
Lucy Dunlap Smith 
Mary Stuckslager 
Annie Thorpe 
Carolyn Wilson 
H. Margaret Wilson 
Wood 



Honorable Mention 



Sarah Arthur 
Dorothy Copenhaver 
Margaret Gallagher 



Grace Hadley 
Ruth Leonard 
Dorothy Pickslay 



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Fellows 



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Graduate Fellowships 

Grace M. Hadley Helen M. Dumond 

Margaret Kincaid Althea Granger 

Vassar Students' Aid Society Fellowship 
Florence B. Bracq, '13 

Sutro Fellowships 

Margaret M. Sherwood, '12 Olive M. Lammert, '15 

Georgia W. Leffingwell, '13 

Babhott Fellowship 
Mildred Allen, '16 



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Senior Prom 

Committee 

Dorothy Danforth, Chairman 



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Dorothy Copenhaver 
Adele Campbell 
Olive Burke 



Helen Farr 

Helen Arthur Davis 

Helen Moore 



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Class Day 

Committee 

Annabel MacEldowney, Chairman 
Natalie Arnold Helen Brightbell 

Flora Buck Jeannette Einstein 

H. Margaret Wilson 

Program 

Saturday, June 9th 
Reception in Taylor Hall 



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4-6 P. M. 
8:30 P. M. 



11 A. M. 
8 P. M. 



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1:30 


P. 


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4 


P. 


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7:15 


P. 


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10 


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10:30 A 


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"Sherwood" in Out-door Theatre 

Sunday, June 10th 

Baccalaureate Service 
Commencement Music 

Monday, June 11th 

Glee Club Concert 
Out-door Luncheon 
Hoop Dance 
Tree Ceremonies 
Senior-Sophomore Singing 

Tuesday, June 12th 

Commencement Exercises 



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Class of 1918 

Motto : Per ardua Virtus 
Flower: Richmond Red Rose 
Mascot: Marjorie McCracken 



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Officers 



First Semester 



Ellen Douglas Gailor 
Katharine Wellington 
Alice Hoge 
Margaret Hughes 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Second Semester 



I 



Kathryn Flanders 
Emma Bennett 
Mary Gans 
Ruth Brainerd 

Maude Stamm 
Ruthanna Johnson 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Song Leader 
Cheer Leader 



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Junior Party 



Committee 



Janet Lane, Chairman 



R. GiLE 

R. Johnson 
M. Riley 



K. Tighe 
L. White 
M. Wright 



Junior Prom Committee 

Held February, 1917 

Jeanette Baker, Chairman 

Grace Baldwin Rosalind Thomas 

Margaret Hughes Maria Weiss 

Maud Stamm Lillian White 

Margaret Merwin 



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Class of 1919 



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Flower : Lily-of- the- Valley 
Mascot: Gretchen Tonks 



Officers 



First Semester 



Margaret Darling Reid 
Edith Stephens Wetmore 
Louise Reeves 
Nan Taussig 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Second Semester 



I 



Clarice Leavell 
Helen McCaleb 
Marjorie Dunn 
Matilda Brown 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



102 



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Sophomore Party 



Olive M. Remington, Chairman 



I 



K. Anderson 

E. Dudley 

M. Stanley-Brown 

H. Strouse 

K. Vallandigham 

L. Warner 

Joke Book 

H. Restrick, Chairman 
K. Gordon E. Hamilton 

Tree Ceremonies 

Hilda Strouse, Chairman 

B. FoLTz E. Wetmore 

M. Herring G. Wilder 



O. Remington 



E. Wilkins 




103 



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Class of 1920 

Flower : Daffodil 
Mascot: Joy McCracken 



I 



Officers 



First Semester 



Eleanor Kissam 

ISHBEL MacLeISH 

Barbara Swain 
Dorothy Dickinson 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Second Semester 



Cynthia Wiley 
Mary Wallace 
Mildred McAfee 
Persis Holden 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



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B. Beattie 

E. TOWNSEND 

J. Chamberlain 



104 



Cheer Leader 

Song Leader 

AssH Song Leader 



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ASSOCIATIONS 



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The Students' Association 



107 



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Students' Association 



Founded 1866 



Officers 



Mary Stuckslager 
Madeleine Hunt . - 

Margaret Stanley-Brown 
Jean Sherwood 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



I 



The Students' Association exists for the purpose of expressing and 
developing the interests of the student body. The theory upon which 
the Association works is that as each individual member feels the vi- 
tality of this organization and responds to it with enthusiasm its exis- 
tance is justified and its purpose accomplished. This response will 
mean a steady advance from student government of the college as a 
whole to self-government of the individual concerned. 



108 



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General Council 

The Presidents of the Principal Organizations of the College. 

Self-Government Committee 

Mary Stuckslager, Chairman 
President of Main .... Annie Thorp 

President of Strong .... Gladys Lawrence 

President of Raymond Elizabeth Buchner 

President of Davison .... Lucille Phillips 

President of Lathrop . . Harriett Bartlett 

President of Josselyn .... Jane Johnson 

President of Jewett .... Dorothy Dugan 

Chairman of House Committee Elizabeth Bristol 

■ Senior Members .... Ruth Leonard ^ 

June Lyday H 

Sophomore Members .... Emma Fite H 

. Clarice Leavell 
Freshmen Members . Two 

Joint Committee of Faculty and Students 

Faculty Members 

President Henry Noble McCracken, Ex-officio, Chairman 

Prof. Herbert E. Mills Prof. Laura J. Wylie 

Miss Jean C. Palmer 

Student Members 

Julia C. Bryant, '17, Chairman 

Harriett Bartlett, '18 Edith Conant, '18 

Dorothy Comstock, '19 

Joint Committee of Wardens and Students 

Warden Members 

Miss J. C. Palmer Miss Sheppard 

Miss MacColl Mrs. Tillinghast 

Student Members 

Anne Swann, '17 Gertrude Banfield, '18 

I Mary Elizabeth Swoffard, '19 ■ 

109 ™ 




■» 



House Committee 

Elizabeth Bristol, '17, Chairman 

Eugenia Mason, '17 Virginia Bartow, '18 

Kate McKnight, '19 

Social Engagements Committee 

Mary Lawrence Eaton, '17, Chairman 
Number on Committee . Three 

Census Bureau 

Dorothy Gouinlock, '17, Chairman 
Number on Committee . Three 

■ Head Usher 

Madeleine Hunt, '17 H 

Delegates to Student Conference 

Mary C. Stuckslager, '17 Harriett Bartlett, '18 

Founder's Day Committee 

Faculty Members 

Mr. Burges Johnson, Chairman 
Miss Herendeen Miss Dodge 

Miss Sheppard Mr. Chatterton 

Miss Wicke Mr. Griggs 

Student Members 

A. Scull, '17, Chairman 
E. Knapp, '17 W. Abbott, '19 

E. Hincks, '17 ■ R. Abernathy, '19 

E. Wilson, '18 G. Harrison, '20 

E. Flaig, '18 M. Wallace, '20 

Vocational Conference 

February 22d, 23d, 24th, 1917 

Alice Hornby, '17, Chairman 
Number on Committee . Four ^ 

I ■ 



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Good Fellowship Club 

The Good Fellowship Club House was erected by the Alumnae and 
students to provide an opportunity for recreation and study for the 
women and girls employed by the college and faculty. While the gen- 
eral policy is determined by a committee of the Students' Association, 
many of the activities are carried on by the employees themselves 
through their own organization, the Good Fellowship Club. 



Committee 

Dorothy E. Crowley, '17 

Chairvian 

K. McAfee, '17 
J. Johnson, '18 
K. Flanders, '18 
E. FiTT, '19 

Faculty Member 

Miss Peebles 

Supervisor 

C. Jeannette Griffith 




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111 




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Thanksgiving Community Party 

Committee 

E. Hewins, '18, Chairman 
B. ScHEUER, '17 L. Phillips, '18 



I 



As this year there was not the usual Thanksgiving vacation, a 
Community Day was decided upon by way of celebration. A foot ball 
game was to be played in the morning, but was called off on account 
of rain. So the first event was noon Turkey dinner served in all the 
halls. At 4 o'clock there was a musical service in the chapel, after 
which a bon-fire supper was served by the students in Main. In the 
evening the real "Community" part of the day was brought out by the 
vaudeville performance in which Faculty, students and members of the 
Good Fellowship Club all cooperated in putting on acts. The perform- 
ance consisted in acrobatic stunts, a fashion show, an Hawaiian 
scene, song and dance numbers, stories, and a Puritan sketch. 



112 



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Christian Association 



113 



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Christian Association 

Founded, 1867 
Reorganized, 1885 



Grace Tyler 
Anne Swann 
IsoBEL Fuller 
Barbara Stimson 



Officers 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



I 



The Christian Association stands primarily for the promotion of a 
Christian spirit within the college, expressing itself in practical service 
in college and in the world at large. This Association attempts to 
meet the trend of religious expression — through its meetings and dis- 
cussion-groups; to stimulate interest in all the great. Christian, world- 
movements of today — by its study-classes and exhibits; and to pro- 
vide opportunity for active, outside service by various philanthropic 
enterprises in Poughkeepsie and Arlington. 



114 



I 




Grace Tyler, '17 
IsoBEL Fuller, '18 
June Lyday, '17 
Elisabeth Parks, '18 
Eleanor Foster, '18 
Josephine Sailer, '18 



Executive Board 



SusANNE Copland, '19 
Josephine Palmer, '17 
Ella Keats Whiting, '18 
Hilda Marrett, '17 
Nan Taussig, '19 
Lillian White, '18 



Miss Yost 



Committees 



I 



Devotional 

June Lyday, '17, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Seven 



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Membership 

Elisabeth Park, '18, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Three 

Bible Study 

Eleanor Foster, '18, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Five 



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Mission Study 

Josephine Sailer, '18, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Three 

Missionary Finance 

Susanne Copland, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Three 



115 



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Poughkeepsie Work 

Josephine Palmer, '17, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Eight 

Red Cross Work 

Ella Keats Whiting, '18, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Ten 

Bulletin Board 

Hilda Marrett, '17, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Six 

Public Health 

■ Helen Kenyon, '05, Chairman ^jt 

Number on Committee, Eight H 

Philanthropic 

Nan Taussig, '19, Chairman 
Number on Committee, . Ten 

Student Government Representative 
June Lyday, '17 

Honorary Member 
Henry Noble McCracken 

Faculty Member 
Miss Yost 

Publicity Committee 

Lillian White, '18 Aimee Morris, '18 

Caroline Ickler, '17 

Delegates to Silver Bay Conference 

H. Martin, '17 I. Carter, '18 L. Stuerim, '19 

B. Goes, '17 H. Rose, '18 E. Fitt, '19 

Delegation to Eaglesmere Conference 

IH. Owens, '17 A. E. Bennett, '18 S. McCaleb, '19 ■ 

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Philaletheis 



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117 



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Philaletheis 



Founded December 6, 1865 



In living up to its purpose, that of instilling into its members the principles of dramatic 
art, Philaletheis aims to present plays which will not only stimulate the intelligent appreciation 
of the audience, but which will also afford to as many of its members as possible the training 
involved in acting in and putting on plays. 



Officers 



I 



Ann Almy 
Bertha Goes 
Cecille Bradshaw 
Margaret Brate 
Margaret Ritsher 
Elizabeth Kellam 
Jeanette baker 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Property Manager 

Ass't Property Mgr. 

. Head Usher 



I 



118 




Ann Almy 
Bertha Goes 



Advisory Board 

Isabel Forman 

Anna Scull 
Eleanor Foster 



I 



■ 



Make-Up Committee 

MuRiAL IszARD, Chairman 
Number on Committee . Nine 



Sub-Committee 

Number on Committee 



Five 



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Padding Committee 

Charlotte Bartow, '17, Chairman 
Number on Committee . Seven 



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119 



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Third Hall Play 

May 6, 1916 
Committee 



I 



Agnes Rogers, '16, Chairman 

Helen Locke, '16 Marjorie Turner, '18 

Hetty Keenan, '16 Evelyn Benham, '18 

Esther Knapp, '17 Margaret Stanley-Brown, '19 

Anna Scull, '17 Ellen Dudley, '19 

The Tempest 



I 



Alonso, King of Naples 

Sebastian, his by-other 

Prospero, the right Duke of Milan 

Antonio, his brother, the usurping Duke 

Ferdinand, son to the King of Naples 

Gonzalo, an honest old Counsellor 

Adrian . . . . . 

Francisco ..... 

Caliban, a savage slave 

Trinculo, o jester .... 

Stephano, a drunken butler 

Ship Master . . . . 

Boatswain .... 

Miranda, daughter of Prospero 

Ariel, an airy sprite 

Iris ...... 

Ceres ..... 

Juno ...... 

Nymphs 



120 



Dorothy Coleman 

Marjorie McIntosh 

Ellen Douglas Gailor 

of Milan . Hilda Strouse 

Minnette Stroock 

Eda Strunz 

Julia Norton 

Susan Deming 

Eleanor Foster 

Ruth Boring 

Helen Evarts 

Margaret Boland 

Helen Brightbill 

Mary Henrickson 

Agnes Rogers 

Marie Norton 

Maude Stamm 

Eleanor Goss 

Reapers 



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1 1 



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First Hall Play 

December 9, 1916 

Committee 

Anna Scull, '17, Chairman 



V. Archibold, '17 
N. Arnold, '17 
E. D. Gailor, '18 



M. Turner, '18 
E. Armstrong, '19 
E. Kellam, '19 



M. Powell, '19 



I 



The Locked Chest 



I 



Vigdis 
Thord 
Thoralf 
Qugiala 



Pierre 
Guillimette 
The Draper 
The Judge 
The Shepherd 



Vincent Millay, '17 

Hilda Strouse, '19 

Katharine Tighe, '18 

Dorothy Coleman, '18 



Pierre Patelin 



Katharine Tighe, '18 

Frances Stout, '17 

Katharine Wellington, '18 

Josephine Palmer, '17 

Ruth Pennybacker, '18 



The Faraway Princess 



The Princess 

Struebel 

Baroness von Brook 

FVau von Halldorf 

Milly . 

Liddy 

Frau Lindemann 

Rosa 



. Doris Bullard, '17 

Katharine McAfee, '17 

Maude Stamm, '18 

Jean Thompson, '19 

Marjorie Kraft, '19 

Elizabeth Hammond, '18 

Kitty Krick, '17 

Charlotte Skinner, '19 



I 



122 



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123 




11. Hall Play 

Cyrano de Bergerac 

By Edmond Rostand 

Saturday, March 10, 1917 



I 



Committee 

B. Goes, '17, Chairman 

J. Palmer, '17 S. Carleton, '19 

D. BuLLARD, '17 M. Page, '19 

J. CoBURN, '18 E. Daly, '20 

C. Wellington, '18 



I 



Cyrano de Bergerac . 



Edmond Rostand 



■■1 

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124 



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Second Hall Play Caste 



Cyrano de Bergerac . 

Christian de Neuvillette . 

Comte de Guiche 

Le Bret .... 

Rsgueneau 

Captain Carbon de Castel Jaloux 

De Valvert . . 

Ligniere .... 

Cuigy .... 

Brissaille .... 

A Bore .... 

Montfleury. 

Jodelet .... 

A Pickpocket 

A Capuchin 

Roxane .... 

Duenna. 

Buffet girl .... 

Lise .... 

Mother Margaret 

Sister Claire 

Sister Martha 



A. L. Thorp 
V. Knapp 

. D. COMSTOCK 

. M. Hunt 

H. EVARTS 

E. Butler 
F. Nichols 
. P. Gale 

B. ROMEYN 

A. Wellington 

D. LiCHTY 

I. Pond 
C. Snydacker 

E. Foster 
H. Leonard 
M. Stroock 

. E. Kroeger 

. G. Faxon 

M. Stuckslager 

. M. GiNN 

E. Litchfield 
E. Nightingale 



n 



Cadets, Precieuses, Musketeers, Marquises, Lackeys, Pages, Pickpock- 
ets, Cooks, Poets, Burghers, Actors, Nuns 



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125 



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126 




Athletic Association 



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Athletic Association 



Offi 



cers 



Lucy Dunlap Smith 

Evelyn Mason 
Helen Turner 
Ellen Dudley 



President 

Vice -President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



The object of the Athletic Association as defined by its constitu- 
tion is the promotion of athletic sports. This means the maintenance, 
not of a few teams for the better players, but rather of many teams 
and of varied sports, — resulting in exercise and fun for everybody. 



I 



127 



I 




Advisory Board 

The Captains and the Managers of the major sport class teams. 

Indoor Meet Committee 

Frances Hartshorne, '17, Chairman 
One member from each class. 

El Grounds Committee H 

r 



Evelyn Mason, '18, E. Armstrong, '19 



Water Basket Ball Committee 

E. Heath, '17, Chairman 
Number of [Members,*^ 2 

Unorganized Sports Committee 

Elizabeth Newton, '17, Chairman 
Number of Members, 3 

Field Day Committee 

F. Farish, '17, Chairman 



H Number of Members, 4 H 



128 




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Ice Hockey Committee 

M. Wertheimer, '17, CJiairman 
Number of Members, 4 



Ice Carnival Committee 



Lucy D. Smith, '17 
Julia Bryant, '17 



Chairman 
Leader 



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129 




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1917 Hockey Team— Champions 



I 





L. D. Smith, Captain 


E. Merrell, Manager 


A. 


Smith 


Center For IV ard 


D. Brown 


Right Half Back 


L. 


D. Smith 


Right Inside 


M. S. HORNE 


Left Half Back 


H 


Carter 


Left Inside 


J. Palmer 


Left Half Back 


H. 


Brightbill 


Right Wing 


A. Thorp 


Right Full Back 


J. 


Parker 


Center Half Back 
J. Bry 


D. COPENHAVER 

ANT, Goal 


Left Full Back 



130 



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1918 Hockey Team 



A. Sweeney, Manager 



K. Flanders, Captain 



H. 


Rose 


Center Fonvard 


K. Flanders 


Center Half Back 


K. 


TiGHE 


Right Inside 


M. Hughes 


Inside Fonvard 


D. 


Tenney 


Left Inside 


H. WULFING 


Right Half Back 


D. 


CUMPSON 


Right Wing 


G. Banfield 


Right Full Back 


E. 


Mason 


Right Wing 


M. Nash 


Left Full Back 


S. 


Mallon 


Left Wing 


C. Bradshaw 


Left Half Back 






D. Dugan, Goal 





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131 



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1919 Hockey Team 



H. Restrick, Manager 



L. Fessenden, Captain 



L. Fessenden 
R. Abernathy 
C. Goss 
B. Stimson 
S. Copland 
E. Armstrong 
E. Hammond 



Left Inside 

Right Inside 

Right Inside 

Center Forward 

Left Wing 

Right Wing 

Left Wing 



G. Wilder Right Half Back 

G. Faxon Center Half Back 

M. Stanley-Brown Le/Z/fal/BacA; 
J. Thompson Left Full Back 

A. Watrous Right Full Back 

K. Vallandigham RightFullBack 
M. Bigelow Goal 



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132 



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1920 Hockey Team 



I. M. MacLeish, Manager 



S. Fessenden, Captain 



I 



M. Pennock 
E. Andrews 
H. Miller 
V. Knapp 

S. Fessenden 
P. Stevens 
M. McAfee 



Center Forward 

Right Inside 

Left Inside 

Right Wing 

Left Wing 

Center Half Back 

Right Half Back 



E. Allen 
M. Wallace 
H. Wheeler 
C. Ware 
A. Chase 
M. Gratz 
M. Adler 



Left Half Back 

Right Full Back 

Left Full Back 

Goal 

Right Inside 

Right Wing 

Left Full Back 



133 



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Varsity Hockey Team 



A. H. Smith, '17 
L. D. Smith, '17 
L. Fessenden, '19 
E. Mason, '18 
H. Carter, '17 



Center Forward 

Right Inside 

Left Inside 

Right Wing 

Left Wing 



K. Flanders, '18 Center Half Back 
J. Thompson, '19 RightHalfBack 
C. Bradshaw, '18 Left Half Back 
G. Banfield, '18 RightFullBack 
M. Wallace, '20 Left Full Back 



J. Bryant, '17, Goal 



mm 

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134 



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n 



Hockey Scores 1916 



I 



1918 
1918 
1917 
1918 
1917 
1919 
1917 
1918 



1916 
1918 
1916 
1916 
1918 
1917 
1917 



1919 
1920 
1920 
1919 
1918 
1920 
1918 
1919 



Basket Ball Scores 1916 



1919 
1917 
1918 
1919 
1919 
1919 
1916 



2- 1 
8-2 

5- 2 
6-0 
5-4 

6- 1 
4- 1 
2-0 



66- 7 
32-30 
24-23 
58-24 
50- 6 
47- 14 
35-33 



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135 



U 
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1916 Basket Ball Team™ Champions 





M. Druien, 


Manager 


E. Goss, 


Captain 


E. 


Hardin 


Forward 


M. Downer 


Side Center 


A. 


West 


Forward 


E. Ralli 


Side Center 


F. 


Smith 


Forward 


E. Goss 


Guard 


E. 


Leslie 


Center 


P. Briggs 


Guard 



I 



136 



I 




1917 Basket Ball Team 



M. B. 


Guy, 


Manager 


H. Carter, 


Captain 


H. Carter 




Forward 


A. Brinsmade 


Center 


K. McAfee 




Forward 


H. EVARTS 


Side Center 


F. Farish 




Forward 


H. Martin 


Guard 


A. Thorp 




Center 
J. Parkee 


E. Heath 

., Guard 


Guard 



11 



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137 



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r" 



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1918 Basket Ball Team 



M. Stamm, Manager 



E. D. Gailor, Captain 



H. Turner 

E. CONANT 
A. HOGE 

K. Flanders 
H. Bartlett 



Forward 
Forward 
Forward 
Forward 
Center 



D. Tenney 

E. D. Gailor 

R. GiLE 

C. Bradshaw 
E. Reed 



Center 
Side Center 
Guard 
Guard 
Guard 



I 



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138 



I 




1919 Basket Ball Team 



C. Goss, Manager 



O. Remington, Captain 



H. Taussig 
K. McKnight 
S. Copland 

E. KUHN 



Forward 

Forward 

Forward 

Center 



A. Watrous 
K. Jaeger 
0. Remington 
E. Eaton 



Side Center 

Side Center 

Guard 

Guard 



H. Skinner, Guard 



139 



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Varsity Basket Ball Team 



E. Leslie, '16 
E. Downer, '16 
E. Hardin, '16 
H. Carter, '17 
E. Goss, '16 
C. Bradshaw, '18 



Center Center 

Side Center 

Forward 

Forward 

Guard 

Guard 



I 



140 



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1916 Track Team— Champions 

A. B. Pattison, Manager 




-■ t JM._Dowiier R. .Sharpe A. Pattison 

M. Stuart K. English E. Hardin E. Leslie 

E. Goss E. Ralli R. Rosowamn 

1917 Track Team 

H. Martin, Manager 



I 



I 




I 



A. H. Smith M, Benedict 



R. Delapenlia A. Swann M. Guy E. Bristol 

F. Nichols K. Curtis H. Martin E. Heath L. Miller 

J. Bryant F. Hartshorne M. S. Home 
141 



I 



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1918 Track Team 

E. Mason, Manager 




I 



C. Bradstiaw B. Boydon J\'. Flanders H. Bartlett V. Bartow 1. Fuller M. Applegate 

A. Hogo H. Turner E. Mason Ti. Conant M. Bennoy 



1919 Track Team 

A. Watrous, Manager 




T^f" ^* ^^ 



I 



I C. Loavoll C. Skinner C. Goss K. McKnight B. Gushing 

K. Blayney C. Myers A. Watrous E. Armstrong M. C. Esty 

B. Stimson M. Stebbins 

142 




I 



Field Day 

Committee 

R. D. Sharpe, '16, Chairman 

M. ROBBINS, '16 . E. CONANT, '18 

A. SwANN, '17 C. Goss, '19 

Scores Field Day, 1916 

1916 - 41^0 1919 - 23' 

1918 - 363ij 1917 - 16,-5 




Records 

One Hundred Yard Dash 
E. CONANT, '18. 

Time 12.8 seconds 
Former record 13 sec. 




I 



G. Banfield, '18 



E. CoNANT, '18 



143 



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Tennis 

Tennis Committee 

E. CuMMiNGS, '17, Chairman 
H. Turner, '18 W. Adams, '19 

B. BoYDEN, '19 H. Wheeler, '18 

1917 - Champions - Single and Double Matches 
1917 Team 



A. Almy 






K. McAfee 


D, Carter 






A. Thorp 




1918 


Team 




B. BoYDEN 






K. Flanders 


R. Brainerd 






H. Turner 




1919 


Team 




E. Armstrong 






M. Phillips 


K. Hale 






M. Stebbins 




1920 


Team 




H. Beck 






H. Morton 


G. GiNN 






E. Tolman 



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144 



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MUSICAL CLUBS 



I 



145 



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The Glee Club 



J. Ellsworth, '17, Leader and Manager 
Claire Spring, '19, Secretary Lois Warner, '19, Accompanist 

First Soprano 
Josephine Ellsworth, '17 Helen Ross, '18 



Margaret Farley, '17 
Sarah Murray, '19 
Marion Pennock, '20 
Grace Pratt, '18 



Laura Cannon, '18 
Ruth Delapenha, '17 
Dorothy Fogg, '18 
Mildred Freeman, '20 



Alice Satterthwait, '17 
Claire Spring, '19 
Frances Stout, '17 
H. Margaret Wilson, '17 

Second Soprano 

Katharine McAfee, '17 
Gladys Mollart, '17 
Mary Peck, '17 
Jeannette Regensburg, '20 



First Alto 
Katharine Chickering, '19 Ruth Vorhees, '20 



Lorna Lumbert, '18 
Marjorie McIntosh, '17 



Margaret Brate, '18 
Eleanor Foster, '18 



Dorothy Copeland, '19 
Helen Brightbill, '17 



F. M. Warner, '18 
Gladys Weil, '20 



Second Alto 



Gretchen Ginn, '20 
Muriel Iszard, '17 



Substitutes 



Julia Bryant, '17 
Elzamarie McFarland, '20 



I 



146 



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Mandolin Club 

Janet McDonald, '18, Leader Marguerite Snider, '18, Manager 

Adele Campbell, '17, Pianist 
First Mandolins 
Edith Nason, '17 Marguerite Snider, '18 Julia Parker, '17 
Helen Wulfing, '18 Anne Goodnow, '17 

Mariel Hafner, '19 Dorothy Crump, '19 

Eleanor Kissam, '20 Marie Adler, '20 

Second Mandolifis 
Donna Allyn, '17 Mary Stebbins, '19 
Martha Brown, '18 
Georgette Faxon, '19 
Elizabeth Langthorn, '20 

Ukuleles 
Anna Critchlow,'20 Josephine Palmer, '17 Mildred Steers, '20 
Dorothy Leonard, '20 Clara Snydocker, '20 

Margaret Peabody, '20 Anne Wellington, '19 

Guitars 
Dorothea Campbell, '17 Margaret Mansfield, '19 

Frances Vosburgh, '18 
147 



Helen McElroy, '19 
Clarine Neff, '17 
Margaret Scott, '20 
Caroline Ware, '20 






I 



y 




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Composers' Club 



I 



Professor Gow . 
Julia Bryant 
Evelyn Benham . 
Mary M. Gregor 



Music Master 

Tonic 

Dominant 

Leading Tone 



Mr. Dickenson 
Mr. Geer 

M. M. Sloane 
Priscilla Whiley 
H. Jones 
M. L. Tangeman 



H. R. Moore 

M. E. ISZARD 

L. B. Cowan 
A. Sullivan 
L. A. Warner 
L. B. Allchin 



I 



Honorary Members 



Dr. Griggs 
Mrs. Gow 



Mrs. Dickinson 
J, A. Clark 



148 



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College Symphony Orchestra 



Officers 



Annie Thorp, '17 
Constance Meyers, '19 
Dorothy Comstock, '19 
Mr. E. Harold Geer 



President 

Manager 

Librarian 

Conductor 



First Violins 
DOROTHY COMSTOCK, '19, concert meister BARBARA SWAIN, '20 
ANNE THORP. '17 CLARISSA WHITE, '20 

MARGUERITE GINN, '20 
Substitutes 
PRISCILLA GALE, '19 CATHERINE GOSS, '19 

Second Violins 
LOIS WARNER, '19 LOUISE NICOLET, '18 

ELIZABETH PARSONS, '17 EDITH STURGIS, '18 

CLARINE NEFF, '17 HELEN MOULTON, '19 

ELEANOR CHRISTIE. '20 
Substitutes 
MISS HELEN CLARKE GERALDINE McBRIER. '20 

ELIZABETH MILES, '20 
Violas 
CONSTANCE MYERS, '19 MARY MARGARET GREGOR, '18 

MR. FREDERICK A. SAUNDERS 
Cellos 
CARROLL CURTIS, '20 MARGARET GRANDGENT, '20 

Honorary Members 
MISS KATE CHITTENDEN MR. GUSTAV DANNREUTHER 

149 



I 




The Choir 



First Sopranos 



t 



EEGrLAR MEMBERS 



Maybelle Bartholomew 
Florence Beckett 
Helen Brightbill 
Ruth Delepenih 
JosEPHLNE Ellsworth 
Ellen Hovev 
Ethel Lee 
Elizabeth Mesick 
K-\thrin"e Middletos 
Gl-advs Mollart 
XEarjorie Face 
Ednah Phelps 
Gr.ace Pr.\tt 



Esther Eobbi>'s 
Helen Koss 
Alice satterthwait 
Blanca Scheuer 
Helen Smith 
Mary Snider 
Elizabeth Statesir 
Ruth Stephens 
Francis Stout 
Esther Whitmarsh 
Margaret Wilson 
Mildred Wood 
Constance Wright 



¥ 



Substilutes 



Bernice Borden 
Mart Foster 
Mildred Freeman 

^lARJOP.IE MaTTISON 

Helen Morton 



Barbara Stimson 
Second Sopranos 

REGULAR MEMBERS 



ILarian Pennock 
An-ne Phelps 
Barbara Komtn 
Madaltne S;hairer 
Claire Sprlng 



£ 



I 



Evelyn Ben"ham 
Julla Bryant 
Alice Can'non 
Laur-a Can-non 
Dorothy Carter 
Katherine Chickering 
Dorothy Fogg 
Jeanette Francis 
Helen Garret 
Gb-ace Hadlet 
Elizabeth FLammond 



Kathryn Hayward 
Mary Holley 
Helen Ives 
Jane Johnson 
Hester Jontis 
Sara Murray 
lucretu osborn 
In-ez Pont) 
Martha Spr-^gue 
Jean Thompson 
Florence Warner 



Ele-anor Christie 
Helen D. Decker 
Dorothy Dickinson 
Ernestine Fay 
Marion Glueck 



SubstUuiis 



Barbara Swain 



Edith Ken-er 
Eleanor Kboeger 
Margaret Peabody 
Helen Peycke 
XLargaret Scott 



Firsl Altos 

REGULAR members 



Jeanette Clark 
Dorothy Comstock 
Katharine Curtis 
Ruth Fisher 

IsA HiiCMAS 

Kathrin'e Johnston 



Marjorie McIntosh 
Mary Peck 
Elizabeth Sh.ackleton 
Beatrice Smith 
Lois Warnxr 
Helen Woodfill 



Second Altos 

REGULAB MEMBERS 



1*^ 



^l^rgaretbr.ate 
Eleanor Foster 
Agn"es Irwin 



Muriel Iszard 
Eleanor Spear 
Irene Van'N'em-an 



Alio Subsliiutes 



I 



Carol Curtis 
Marguertfa Ginn 

Lucy Hale 
Eleanor Kiss.am 



Helen Pease 
Elizabeth Schujucker 
Ruth Voorhees 
Gladys Weil 



I 



150 





I 



Publications 



I 



151 




I 



Vassar Miscellany News 

Board of Editors 



ALICE CAMPBELL, 1917, Editor-in-Chief 
ANNIE W. GARDNER, 1917 JULIA COBURN, 1918 

MARY B. HAYDEN, 1918 CLARICE LEAVELL, 1919 

BURGES JOHNSON, Faculty News Editor 

The "Vassar Miscellany News." until this year the "Vassar Miscellany Weekly." is a semi-weekly pub- 
lication run independently. It started as a news supplement to the "Miscellany Monthly" in 1J14, be- 
cominpc independent of that save for business management in 191.5. As it had greatly increased in scope 
and siz ■. the editors arrived at the decision that a twice-a-week issue would better serve the college. 
Consc(|ucntly the Students' Association petitioned the Faculty in the spring of 191() for permission to 
make tlic cliange. The petition was granted conditionally, and the "Vassar Miscellany News" is on 
trial for a year, starting February, 1917. It aims to print all news of especial interest to the college, from 
within the college world and without, and is a free forum for the expression of public opinion at all times. 



I 




Vassar Miscellany Monthly 



'18 



I 



Board of Editors 

CAROLYN CROSBY WILSON. 1917, Editor-in-Chief 
HELEN E. BRIGHTBILL, '17 DOROTHY S. CURRIER, '18 GRETCHEN LEICHT, '17 
ALICE C. SWEENEY, '18 SUSANNE HOWE, 17 CONSTANT C. WRIGHT, 

Business Managers 
ELIZABETH BRISTOL, '17 FRANCIS FARISH, '17 OLGA PRATT, "18 

The Vassar Miscellany Monthly is the college literary publication. It is supported entirely by un- 
dergraduate writers. Its aims are to afford its writers and contributors criticism and the opportunity 
for oringing their work to the test of a reading public, to present to its readers the best writing produced 
in the college and to reflect, without restricting its scope to the campus, the intellectual and creative 
life of the college. 

152 



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I 





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Press Board 



Director — Burges Johnson 
Secretary — A. H. Smith 



M. S. Braun 
j. c. coburn 
Jeanette Francis 
Mary B. Hayden 
Mary Horne 

Elizabeth N. 



Ruth Lamb 
Mary Maher 
Minerva Rauth 
Agnes H. Smith 
Charlotte Van de Water 
Wilson 



I 



The purpose of the Press Board is to give organization and aid to 
those interested in doing Newspaper reporting, and, incidentally, to 
furnish a means of supervision for the news published about Vassar. 

153 



I 




Vassarion 

Mary B. Guy, '17, Editor-in-Chief 

Business Managers 
Ruth Leonard Bianca Scheuer 



Literary Joke Editors 



I 



Mary Fox 
Josephine Palmer 



Elizabeth Heicks 
Doris Bullard 



Art Editors 
Lillian Miller Roberta Holloway 

Photograph Editors 
Louise Swift Helen Scholton 

Data Editor 
Mary Lawrence Eaton 

154 



I 



I 




1 



I 



Debating Societies 



I 



155 



I 




"Mock" Campaign 



Committee 

Annabel McEldowney, Chairman 

Gertrude Winter Bianca Scheuer 

Mary Katherine Browne H. Margaret Wilson 

Roberta Holloway Mary Watson 

Helen Potter Jean Webster 

Virginia Lee 

I I 

Vassar entered into the Presidential campaign last fall with much 
vigor. Always before the college had attempted to be funny, but dur- 
ing this last campaign it seemed better to be more or less serious, and 
to try to give a real idea of the issues then in the public eye. As a result, 
stump speeches were held by both parties often during the entire week 
before election day itself, each speaker looking up her subject and really 
trying to give information. A determined publicity compaign was also 
carried on, the entire campus being decorated with posters of the op- 
posing parties so that the various slogans were on everybody's tongues. 

Finally on election night there was a torchlight parade with the 
usual bands and mascots. This ended in an out-door meeting at which 
variousgirls,"takingoff " the celebrities of each party, spoke, Col. Roose- 
velt as usual lending the gi'eatest amount of "pep. " Immediately after 
the college voted, the students going overwhelmingly for Hughes while 
the faculty were just as strong for Wilson. The Students' Building had 
been connected, meantime, by private wire with New York and an en- 
thusiastic crowd spent the rest of the evening listening to the returns, 
reported as they came in with personal additions by Professor Burges 
Johnson. 



I I 

l.-iO 




T and M Qui Vive Debate 



I 



T and M Team 1917 

Mary Stuckslager 
Lucy D. Smith 
Virginia Lee 

Qui Vive Team 1918 

Elizabeth Butler 
Elizabeth Schumacher 
Beryl Whaley 



Alternates 

Helen Potter 
Dorothy Copenhaver 
Alice Hornby 

Alternates 

Hazel Flagler 
Elsie Lanier 
Isabel Mauer 



Judges 

Miss C. Mildred Thompson Miss Mary Yost 
Mr. Burges Johnson 



I 



Question 

Resolved that Vassar College should adopt an open cut system 

Decision 

In Favor of T and M — the affirmative 



I 



Committees 

T and M 
Officers and executive board 

Qui Vive 

Officers and executive board 
157 



I 





I 



Intercollegiate 

Welles ley- Vass ar 
Sunday, March 

The Subject 

DEBATING TEAMS 

Resolved: That the United States should adopt the Canadian 

TION OF disputes BETWEEN PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATIONS AND THEIR 

At Mount Holyoke College 
Holyoke-Vassar Debate 

Affirmative — Holyoke ; Negative — Vassar 
Debaters 



Affirmative 
Mildred Benjamin 
Ethel Smiley 
Mary Hume 



Negative 
Helen Brightbill, '17 
Ruth Leonard, '17 
Lucy Smith, '17 



I 



Alternates 



Virginia Park 
Dorothy Deering 
Doris Campbell 



Josephine Sailer, '18 
Elizabeth Butler, '18 
Emily Frank, '19 



Committee 

Vassar 



I 



Mary Fox, '17 Chairman 
Gertrude Winter, '17 
Ethel Donaghue, '17 



SusANNE Howe, '17 
Margaret Ritsher, '18 
Esther Whitmarsh, '18 



Decision in favor of the Affirmative 

158 



I 



Triangular Debate 

Mount Holyoke 
17th, 1917 

for Debate 




Dl<;BA'riN(i (X)MMITTEE 



I 



SYSTEM OF COMPULSORY INVESTIGATION WITH A VIEW TO THE CONCILIA- 
EMPLOYEES. 

At Vassar College 
Vassar-Wellesley Debate 

Affirmative — Vassar; Negative — Wellesley 
Debaters 



I 



Affirmative 
Gertrude Wilder, '19 
Annabel McEldowney, '17 
Mary Stuckslager, '17 



Negative 
Marjorie Merrels, '17 
Helen Merrell. '19 
Almah James, '18 



Alternates 



Mary Watson, '18 
Elinor Nims, '19 
Lucy Winsor, '19 



Ruth Addams, '18 
Mildred Perkins, '19 
Marguerite Atterbury, '18 



Committee 

Wellesley 



I 



Mildred Jones, Chairman 
Lillian Moses 
Mary Gilmore 



Ruth Buck 

Emily Allen 
Dorothy Brewer 



Decision in favor of the Affirmative 

159 



u 
I 




Colgate vs. Vassar Debate 

April 21, 1917 
At Vassar 

Affirmative — Vassar ; Negative — Colgate 

Affirmative Negative 

Ruth Leonard, '17 Byron W. Shimp, '17 

Annabel McEldowney, '17 Andrew W. Moyer, '17 

Polly Guy, '17 C. Alfred Kallgren, '17 



I 



Alternates 



Helen Brightbill, '17 
Ruth Leonard, '17 



Robert E. Davidson, '17 



Vassar Committee 



Mary Fox, '17 Chairman 
SusANNE Howe, '17 
Ethel Donoghue, '17 
Gertrude Winter, '17 



Esther Whitmarsh, '18 
Margaret Ritscher, '18 
Charlotte Patek, '19 
Katherine Middleton, '19 



LuRiEL D. Eddie, Colgate Coach 



I 




160 



I 




I 




I 



Societies 



I 



161 



I 




I 



Phi Beta Kappa 



Elizabeth Bristol 
Julia C. Bryant 
Flora Buck 
Dorothy E. Crowley 
Helen M. Dumond 
Jeanette Einstein 
Isabel Forman 
Althea Granger 
Mary B. Guy 
LiLLiE V. Hathaway 
Alice Hornby 

Miriam 



Helen C. Hubbell 
Madeleine Hunt 
Margaret Kincaid 
Katherine a. McAfee 
Eugenia Mason 
Mary M. L. Peck 
Eleanor Pyle 
Lucy D. Smith 
Mary C. Stuckslager 
Carolyn C. Wilson 
Helen Margaret Wilson 
Wood 



College Settlement Association 



Officers 



Frieda Maynard, '17 
Katharine Page, '18 



Elector 
Secretary and Treasurer 



u 

I 



The Board 



Madeline Benedict, '17 
Jane Johnson, '18 
Margaret Miles, '19 



Senior Vice-Elector 

Junior Vice-Elector 

Sophomore Vice-Elector 



I 



It is the purpose of the Vassar Chapter of the College Settlements 
Association to give those members of the college who are interested in 
settlement work, either as an educational and recreative factor in the 
community or as a stepping stone to more specialized forms of social 
service work, an opportunity to get into contact with the settlement it- 
self, with its aims and activities and with its spirit. This has been ac- 
complished in the past by addresses and exhibits at the college and 
by visits to the New York College Settlement. It is also the purpose 
of the chapter to contribute as much as possible to the maintenance of 
the four college settlements in New York, Boston, Philadelphia and 
Baltimore. 

162 



I 




Contemporary Club 

Founded 1895 

Grace Hadley, '17 . . . . . President 

Gladys Lawrence, '18 . . . . . Secretary 

Number of Members, 36 

Contemporary club meets every two weeks to study and discuss 
some great modern movement usually literary in character. Thirty 
students are elected to membership from applicants from the three 
upper classes. 

Civitas 

H Gretchen Leicht, '17 . Secretary H 

Number of Members, 20 

Civitas was founded in 1896 for the purpose of studying present- 
day subjects. Great modern movements and tendencies are discussed 
in every activity from finance and politics to poetry and drama. The 
club meets fortnightly, and consists of fifteen Seniors, and ten Juniors 
elected at intervals during the year. 

Suffrage Club 

Executive Board 

Dorothy Copenhaver, '17 . . . . President 

Katharine Page, '18 . . . . Vice-President 

Sarah Greenebaum, '19 . . . . . Treasurer 

Charlotte Patek, '19 . . . . Secretary 

Senior Members 

Helen Evarts Virginia Archibald 

Junior Member 

Ruth Lamb 

The purpose of the club is to promote equal suffrage sentiment 

■ through study and active work. H 

163 ■ 



r' 



I 




Wake Robin 



Eleanor Pyle ....... President 

Elizabeth Schumacker .... Vice-President 

Mary Horne .... Secretary and Treasurer 

Number of Members, 68 



The aim of the Wake Robin Club is to arouse general interest in 
the study and protection of birds. Last year the club joined the Na- 
tional Association of Audubon societies and, at the suggestion of Mr. 
Ernest Harold Baines, is beginning to make the Vassar Campus a bird 
sanctuary. This plan is especially desirable because of the many dif- 
ferent varieties of birds that are to be found around the college. 



Socialist Club 



M. Hunt, '17 . ... .... Chairman 

M. Hayden, '18 . . . . . . Secretary 

S. Greenbaum, '19 . . . . . . Treasurer 

A. Root, '18 . . . . . Membership Committee 

Miss Winifred Smith .... Faculty Member 

Number of Members, 65 



The Intercollegiate SociaHst Society is for the purpose of promoting 
an intelligent interest in sociaUsm. It is a study group distinctly, 
non-propagandist. This year the subject was approached by a prehmi- 
nary study of the industrial unrest as evidenced by recent strikes. 



■ 164 ■ 




Grand-Daughters' Club 

The object of this Society shall be to form a bond of Union be- 
tween the students of the college who are daughters of alumnae. 



Officers 



I 



Louise Swift, '17 
Helen L. Zartman, '19 

Marjorie McIntosh 
HoRATiA Owens 
Louise Swift 

Mary J. Bassett 
Margaret M. Benney 
Fredericka S. Goff 



I 



1917 



1918 



1919 
Elsie V. DeWitt 
Mary C. Esty 
Louise Hart Fessenden 
Susan P. Hadsell 
Gladys D. Jacobs 
Jean R. Thompson 
Helen L. Zartman 

1920 
Harriet Carrier 
Ruth D. Elder 
Susan L. Fessenden 
Laura B. Hadley 
Isabelle M. McLeish 
Lucia L. Meigs 
Katharine D. Nesmith 
Margaret H. Plum 
Katherine N. Sague 
Laura Smith 
Katharine Waterman 
Eleanor H. Weed 
Katharine VanS. Tennant 

165 



President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Claire Rustin, '80 
Louise Benton, '79 

Louise Smith, '87 

Mary Cooley, '83 

Edith Neil, '93 

Frances Southworth, '86 

Grace Hallam Learned, '76 
Rosamond A. Field, '88 
Emma B. Hart, '90 
Sara S. Platt, '92 
Blanche D. Presbrey, '93 
Mary Thaw, '77 
Ella Story, '84 

L. A. Fuller, '93 
S. L. Thomas, '73 
E. B. Hart, '90 
H. H. Morris, '83 
Martha Hillard, '78 
L. A. Lawrence, '91 
L. A. Barker, '84 
Edith Greeley, '97 
H. N. Frost, '92 
Laura Brown, '78 
K. M. Ulter, '94 
H. C. Hill, '96 
A. VanSyckel, '93 



I 



I 




1916's Play 



Club Francais 



Lillian Miller, '17 . 
Elizabeth Hofeller, '18 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



Honorary Members 



Professor Bracq Mlle. Monnier 

Miss Conrow Mlle. Reau 

Miss Fahnestock Mlle. Schindler 

Miss White 

Membership 82 



I 



166 



I 




Deutsche Verein 



Officers 



Bertha Goes, '17 
Flora Buck, '17 . 
Thekla Grimwell, '18 
Josephine Heckel, '19 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Membership 74 



I 



Emi und Emilie 



I 



Caste 



Emilie 

Barbel 

Emil 

Henirieh 

Martin 



Edythe Carr 

Jane Clark 

C. H. Jones 

E. Gallun 

C. Barr 



u 

I 



167 



I 




Hellenic Society 



Professor Leach 
Constance Wright, '18 . 
Una Backus, '18 



I^vijljSovKloi^ 



UpoeSpos 

Ai^TLwpoeSpos 

T paixfiartv^ 



Ruth Leonard, '17 
Margaret Morris, '17 



Ednah Phelps, '18 
Emily Eaton, '19 



I 



Membership 50 



I 



Vincent Millay, '17 
Esther Conger, '17 



Spanish Club 



Officers 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



Membership 38 



Mathematics Club 



I 



Roberta Pickering, '17 
Grace Pratt, '18 
Ruth DeLand, '18 
Margaret Kincaid, '17 
Miss Cowley 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Member of Executive Committee 

Faculty Member 



Membership 46 
168 



I 



I 




Locality Clubs 



Chicago Club 



Mildred Dennis, '17 
Elizabeth Schumacher, '18 



Number of Members, 64 



Cleveland Club 



Cordelia Whitman, '17 
Helen M. Shackleton, '18 



Number of Members, 24 



President 
Secretary 



I 



President 
Secretary 



I 



Michigan Club 


,B 'T 


MoNELL Jenison, '17 . . . . . . President 




Mary Mason, '18 . . .■ . Secretary and Treasurer 






i^fc* 


Number of Members, 40 


1 


169 


■ 



B. W. Hasler, '17 
M. Edge, '18 




New Jersey Club 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



Number of Members, 40 



I 



Pi' 



Southern Club 



Dorothy Copenhaver, '17 
Cecille Bradshaw, '18 
Viola MacDonald, '18 
May Bigelow, '19 



. President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



I 



am 
\ 



Number of Members, 67 



New England Club 



I 



Alice Campbell, '17 
Edith Conant, 'IS . 



Number of Members, 175 



President 
Secretary 



I 





I 

n 



Data 



I 



171 



I 




Officers of the Associate Alumnae of 
Vassar College 

President Miss Elisabeth Brown Cutting, '93 

37 Madison Ave., New York, N. Y. 
Vice-Presidents Miss Ida Carleton Thallon, '97 

Vassar College 
Mrs. Edwin T. Johnson, '89 

327 Home Ave., Oak Park, 111. 
Secretary-Treasurer Miss Julia F. Wicker, '99 

Ticonderoga, N. Y. 
Assistant Secretary Miss Helen S. Banfield, '08 

Vassar College 

I Bursar Miss H. Velma Turner 

407 St. David's Road, Wayne, Pa. ■ 

AliDiinae Trustees Miss Julia Lathrop '80 H 

(Term expires 1918) 
Miss Myra Reynolds, '80 

(Term expires 1920) 
Mrs. Hatley K. Armstrong, '77 
(Term expires 1922) 

Officers of the Vassar Students' Aid Society 

President Mrs. Kempster B. Miller 

1232 East 56th St., Chicago, 111. 
1st Vice-President Dr. Anna M. Galbraith 

108 W. 80th St. New York City 
'2nd Vice-President Miss Lucy Madeira 

1330 19th St., Washington, 1). C. 
3rd Vice-President . Mrs. LewIs T. M. Slocum 

1315 Forest Ave., Evanston, 111. 
Secretary Mrs. William G. Van Loon 

249 Lark St., Albany, N. Y. 
Auditor Miss Marjorie Lamprect 

2066 East 77th St., Cleveland, Ohio 
1st Director Mrs. Thomas S. McGraav 

81 Alfred St., Detroit, Mich. 
2nd Director Mrs. Warner Marshall 

67 Clyde St., Newtonville, Mass. 

■ 3rd Director Miss C. Mildred Thompson ■ 

Vassar College, Ponghkeepsie, N.Y. H 
-'/III Director Mhs. Cary E. Etnier, York. Pa. 

172 




I 



Data from 1861 Through 1917 

Buildings 

June 4, 1861 Ground broken by Matthew Vassar for Main Building 

1864 Astronomical Observatory completed 

1865 Main Building completed 

1865 Lodge erected. 1913 Lodge torn down 

1866 Building for Riding School, Gymnasium and Music Rooms 
completed; 1874, altered for Natural History Museum, Gym- 
nasium, Music Rooms, and Art Gallery; 1890, Gymnasium 
changed to Hall of Casts 

1879 Vassar Brothers' Laboratory erected 

1886 Eleanor Conservatory erected 

1889 Alumnae Gymnasium erected 

1892 Strong Hall erected 

1893 F. F. Thompson Library Building erected; 1905, converted into 
Administration Offices 

1894 Professors' cottages erected 

1896 President's House erected 

1897 Raymond House and Rockefeller Hall erected 

1900 Swift Memorial Infirmary erected 

1901 New England Building erected 

1902 Edward Lathrop Hall and Eliza Davison House erected 

1903 Ground broken for Library 

1904 Chapel completed and Miss Wood's cottage erected 

1905 F. F. Thompson Memorial Library completed 
1905 Dr. Hill's cottage erected 

1906-1907 North Hall and Good Fellowship Club House erected 
1908-1909 Sanders Laboratory of Chemistry erected 

1911 Professor Leach's cottage erected 

1912 Olivia Josselyn Hall erected 

1912 Professor Riley's cottage and Professor Tonk's cottage erected 
1912-1913 Students' Building and Miss McCaleb's cottage erected 

1913 Ground broken for Taylor Hall 

1914 Taylor Hall completed 

1914 Ground broken for Metcalf Pavilion to Infirmary 

1915 Metcalf Pavilion completed 

1915 Ground Broken for Head Warden's Cottage 

1916 Head Wai den's cottage completed 

11916 Professor Drake's and Professor Baldwin's cottages erected H 

173 ■ 




Secretaries of Classes 



I 



I 



1867— H. D. WOODWARD 

1868— Address, MARY W. WHITNEY 

1869— Address, EMMA L. HUBBARD 

1870— MRS. E. T. SLOCUM 

1871— EUPHEMIA W. HOPPER 

1872— ANNIE B. FOLGER . 

1873— MRS. J. B. CLARK 

1874— MRS. E. H. BIGELOW 

1875— EVA MARCH TAPPAN . 

1876— MRS. .1. W. SHARPE . 

1877— MRS, LORENZO W. PHINNEY 

1878— .JENNIE E. DAVIS . 

1879— MRS. O. V. STEWART . 

1880 — Address, ADA THURSTON . 

ISSl—MARION BURKE, M. D. 

1882— MRS. P. E. BARNEY 

1883— JESSIE K. DEWELL 

1884— MARY E. ADAMS 

1885— LUCY DAVIS 

1886— ELEANOR A. FERRIS 

1887 — ELIZABETH R. HOY 

1888— EMILY LEWI, M. D., 

1889— MRS. WILLARD BARNHART 

1890— MRS. W. F. CLARK . 

1891— EDITH RICKERT 

1892— MRS. J. W. DILLENBACK 

1893— MRS. W. E. MILNE 

1894— LUCY A. PITCH . 

1895— MRS. W. M. STRONG 

1896 — CORNELIA D. KINKEAD 

1897— MRS. G. R. MANSFIELD . 

1898 — MRS. S. H. STONE 

1899— MRS. W. H. HECK 

1900— MRS. H. G. PLUM 

1901— LOUISE B. PLATT 

1902— DORA E. MERRILL 

1903— MRS. E. A. KINGMAN 

1904— FLORENCE PELTON . 

1905 — ROBERTA T. JOHNS 

1906— ELIZABETH A. ROBSON 

1907— MRS. EUGENE S. PEARCE 

1908— MRS. RALPH G. WRIGHT 

1909— ANNA M. PLATT, 

1910 — DOROTHEA STILLMAN 

1911— MRS. GRAY B. GRAY 

1912— HARRIET B. THWING . 

1913— MRS. R. S. SPENCER 

1914— DOROTHY DEMING 

1915— CATHERINE F. DAVIDSON 

1916— MARY AVELLS 



Plattsburg, N. Y- 

. 238 Bacon St., Waltham, Mass. 

103 Sout St., Northampton, Mass, 

Pittsfleld, Mass. 

Hotel Woodstock, 127 W. 43d St., N. Y. 

Nantucket, Mass. 

465 West End Ave., New York 

31 Pleasant St., Framingham, Mass. 

15 Monadnock Rd., Worcester, Mass. 

Chambersburg, Pa. 

Wappingers Falls, N. Y. 

Hampton Institute, Hampton, Va. 

4716 St. Lawrence Ave., Chicago, 111 

33 East 36th St., New York 

1111 Emerson St., Palo Alto, Cal. 

915 4th St., S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. 

232 Bradley St., New Haven, Conn. 

1955 E. 66th St., Cleveland, O. 

1822 Pine St., Philadelpliia, Pa. 

10924 Magnolia Drive, Cleveland, O. 

17 West 8th St., N. Y. 

35 Mt. Morris Park, West, New York 

45 S. College Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Point Pleasant, N. J. 

1154 East 56th St., Chicago, 111. 

312 Washington St., Watertown, New York 

381 Central Park, West, New York 

West Lake St., Skaneateles, N. Y. 

L75 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridge, New Jersey 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

2067 Park Road. N. W., Washington, D. C. 

156 Beech St., Roslindale, Mass. 

University, Va. 

Black Springs, Iowa City, la. 

43 S. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

147 Montowese St., Branford. Conn. 

180 Slater Ave., Providence, R. I. 

31 Garfield PL, Poughkeepsie, New York 

3439 Dawson St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

8 Forbus St., Poughkeepsie, New York 

701 N. George St., Rome, New York 

Bishop PI., New Brunswick, New Jersey 

43 S. Hamilton St., Pouglikeepsie, N. Y. 

359 Merrick Rd., Rockville Center, New York 

1451 Elizabeth St., Denver, Colo. 

123 W. 5th St., St. Paul, Minn. 

Hillside Ave., East Cleveland, Ohio. 

245 Bradley St., New Haven, Conn. 

134 N. Main St., Canandaigua, N. Y. 

SO Quincy St., Brooklyn. New York 



I 



174 



I 




Summary of Localities Represented 



I 



9141 



I 



New York 

Massachusetts 

Pennsylvania 

New Jersey 

Illinois 

Connecticut 

Ohio 

Missouri 

Michigan 

Wisconsin 

California 

Indiana 

Minnesota 

Dist. of Columbia 

Iowa 

Maryland 

Colorado 

Nebraska 

New Hampshire 

Rhode Island 

Virginia 

Kentucky 

Tennessee 

Maine 

Arkansas 

Delaware 

North Carolina 

Kansas 

Texas 

Georgia 

Vermont 

Washington 

West Virginia . 



344 

119 

95 

75 

61 

60 

57 

43 

30 

26 

15 

14 

14 

13 

13 

12 

9 

9 

9 

8 

8 

7 

6 

5 

4 

4 

4 

3 

3 

2 



I 



175 



I 




•iMiMiraimai 



China 

Japan 

Mississippi 

Montana 

North Dakota 

Oregon 

Utah 

Canada 

Panama Canal Zone 

Persia 



I 




1092 



I 



n 



i 



176 



I 



I 



I 




Contributors 



Verses and Jokes 



E. Lanier 




F. TOWLE 


J. Webster 




E. Wetmore 


C. Wilson 




M. Horne 


E. Kroeger 




S. Howe 


K. Haywood 




M. Hunt 


E. CONANT 


V. MiLLAY 

Snap Shots 


L. SCRIBNER 


E. Conger 




I. Pond 


D. Hand 




H. Decker 


J. Parker 




C. Anthony 


M. Wertheimer 




M. Brown 


M. Benedict 




H. Taussig 


I. Fuller 


Tinting Photos 


G. Ginn 


D. Allen 




M. Leary 


M. Brate 




V. Lee 


M. Bundy 




H. Marret 


M. Horne 




K. B. Tilt 


W. Abbott 




E. BUCHNER 


C. Goss 




M. Kerr 


T. Kellam 




K. Lee 


M. Lyon 




D. Malevinsky 


0. Remington 


E. Newton 
177 


T. Warner 



h^ 



I 



y 

I 




Class of 1918 



1 I 



I 



I 



Adler, Carol Janet 
Adler, Frances Elsa 
Allchin, Louise Bell 
Ames, Margaret Louise 
Applegate, Mary Doris 
Arthur, Harriet Caroline 



235 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 
235 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 
144 Hancock St., Auburndale, Mass. 
5617 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. 
Hightstown, N. J. 
. 2033 E. 83d St., Cleveland, Ohio. 



Backus, Una .... 578 Holly Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 

Bahret, Clara Helen . . Violet Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Bailey, Blanche Lareame 1217 Overton Park Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 



Baker, Jeanette 
Baldwin, Grace Virginia 
Banfield, Gertrude Sterling 
Ba-rtlett, Doris Ada 
Bartlett, Harriett Moulton 
Bartow, Virginia . 
Bassett, Marjorie Virginia 
Bassett, Mary Jeannette 
Baxter, Edith Lillian 
Beach, Katharine Buckingham 



823 N. Fifth St., Atchison, Kan. 

115 Harrison St., East Orange, N. J. 

308 W. Water St., Austin, Minn. 

Norwood, N. Y. 

51 Highland St., Cambridge, Mass. 

1007 W. Oregon St., Urbana, 111. 

1629 Eutaw PL, Baltimore, Md. 

2947 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md. 

14 Dorchester St., Springfield, Mass. 

Washington, Conn. 



Bell, Edna Laura . . 7011 Hawthorne Ave., Los Angeles, Cal. 

Benedict, Anber Josephine 328 Seneca Parkway, Rochester, N. Y. 
Benham, Evelyn . . 271 Bassett St., New Haven, Conn. 

Bennett, Alice Emma ... 26 Allen St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Benney, Margaret Morris 

R.F.D. No. 3, Sewickley Heights, Sewiekley, Pa. 



Binder, Marie-Luise 
Bliss, Alice Wood 
Bond, Dorothy 
Boring, Ruth 
BowEN, Anne 
BoYDEN, Beatrice 
Bradshaw, Cecille Moore 
Brady, Elizabeth Coley . 
Brainerd, Ruth Walker 
Brate, Margaret 
Braun, Martha Scott . 



. 424 Oakdale Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Syrian Protestant College, Beirut, Syria. 

128 High St., Reading, Mass. 

New Canaan, Conn. 

5 Clover St., Ansonia, Conn. 

512 W. 103d St., Pueblo, Colo. 

5130 Washington Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. 

Sitka, Alaska. 

. 24 School St., Sharon Hill, Pa. 

Thurlow Terrace, Albany, N. Y. 

. 318 Cedar Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Brewer, Caroline Ellen 

11732 Edgewater Drive, Lakewood, Cleveland, O. 



I 



178 



I 



■ir 




■i^i 



I 



Bruce, Marie Isabelle 4242 Powelton Ave., W. Philadelphia, Pa. 
BucHNER, Elizabeth . 3516 Roadside Lane, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Burgess, Helen May . 90 Bummer St., Newton Center, Mass- 

Butler, Elizabeth Rhodes . . . . Fort Dodge, Iowa. 



Campbell, Margaret Louise 
Campbell, Ruth Adams . 
Cannon, Laura Tuttle 
Carter, Ilsa Crane 
Carver, Lois 
Chandler, Ruth 
Chapman, Margaret . 
Child, Marjorie Frances 
Church, Helen 
Clark, Helen Mary 
Clark, Lucy Ballou 
Clark, Marguerite 
Coburn, Julia Clark 
Coleman, Dorothy 
CoHN, Mabel Burnett 
CoNANT, Edith Waters . 



8 Clinton Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

101 E. Erie St., Chicago, 111. 

. 108 Everit St., New Haven, Conn. 

. 22 Grove Ave., Chicopee Falls, Mass. 

15 Buckminster Rd., Brookline, Mass. 

Rocky Hill, Conn. 

. 33 Melrose Place, Montclair, N. J. 

24 Academy St., Wallingford, Conn. 

. 1010 Hancock St., Saginaw, Mich. 

1321 N. Meridian St., Ind., Ind. 

2221 Center Ave., Bay City, Mich. 

34 N. Pine Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

13 Westport Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 

711 Marshall St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

388 Morris St., Albany, N. Y. 

486 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 



Conklin, Lizzie Bell "Maple Lane," R.F.D. No. 31, Amenia, N. Y. 



CooNROD, Bessie Cogo 
Copeland, Dorothy Louise 
Cowan, Lydia Bond 
Crocker, Mildred 
Crump, Nannie Mayes . 
CuMPSON, Dorothy 
Currier, Dorothy Sterling 



163 E. Main St., Port Jervis, N. Y. 

16 Cayuga St., Auburn, N. Y. 

16 Hitchcock St., Holyoke, Mass. 

21 Newtonville Ave., Newton, Mass. 

Gulfport, Miss. 

108 Lancaster Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

. 313 W. 102nd St., New York City. 



I 



I 



Davies, Marie Loveday 
Davis, Lorine Fay 
Day, Blanche McLeish . 
Day, Marion Clara . 
DeLand, Ruth Elizabeth 
Dennis, Eunice Elizabeth 
DuGAN, Dorothy 
DuNKER, Marie Louise 
Dunn, Eleanor Elizabeth 
Dunning, Louise Sandoz 
Durham, Helen Margaret 



1567 E. 108th St., Cleveland, Ohio. 

2114 Cuming St., Omaha, Neb. 

. 454 Cherry St., Winnetka, 111. 

741 Myrtle Ave., Watertown, N. Y. 

14 Potter Place, Fairport, N. Y. 

. Whitehall, N. Y. 

Decatur, 111. 

2019 Main St., Davenport, Iowa. 

Ward's Lane, Albany, N. Y. 

237 S. FrankHn St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

428 Broadway, Schenectady, N. Y. 



179 



I 




I 



I 



Eberhart, Myrna Lynn 402 Lincoln Highway, E. Mishawaka, Ind. 
Edge, Margaret Wadsworth . 276 Montclair Ave., Newark, N. J. 
Emerson, Eleanor . 587 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Emmons, Helen . . 6 South St., Concord, N. H. 

Erwin, Marie Edmond 530 Euclid Ave., North Oak Park, 111. 



Farr, Anne D. 
Farrall, Ruth Theresa 
Ferris, Dorothy 
Fisher, Rhea E. 
Fisher, Ruth Whitney 
Flagler, Hazel 
Flaig, Edna Ray 
Flanders, Kathryn . 



242 S. FrankHn St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
437 E. Main St., Batavia, N. Y. 
1 W. 81st St., New York City. 
409 Western Ave., Albany, N. Y. 
147 School St., Keene, N. H. 
92 Greene Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
4 North Second St., Pottsville, Pa. 
12 Lake Terrace, Newton Centre, Mass. 
Fogg, Emma Dorothy 437 N. Columbus Ave., Mount Vernon, N. Y. 
Ford, Constance Evangeline 469 W. 140th St., New York City. 

Foster, Eleanor Worthington . . 31 Belle Ave., Troy, N. Y. 

Francis, Jeannette Mohr . 22nd & Walnut Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Freeman, Dorothy Marion . 1021 Main St., Le Mars, Iowa. 

Fuller, Isabel Warren . . 411 N. Allen Ave., Richmond, Va. 



Gailor, Ellen Douglas 
Gaines, Mary Daviess 
Gaines, Ruth Virginia . 
Gans, Mary Purdy 
Garrett, Helen 
Gaylord, Claudia Chappell 
Geier, Helen 
Gemmer, Hilda Charline . 
GiLE, Ruth Louise 
Gillmer, Katherine Maria 



692 Poplar Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 

121 Neperan Rd., Tarry town, N. Y. 

121 Neperan Rd., Tarrytown, N. Y. 

185 W. 3rd St., Mansfield, Ohio. 

Boston, Mass. 

. 209 E. 36th St., Kansas City, Mo. 

2301 Grandview Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

3746 N. Pennsylvania St., Ind., Ind. 

1121 N. Tejon St., Colo. Springs., Colo. 

303 High St., Warren, Ohio. 



GoFF, Fredericka Southworth 9929 Lakeshore Blvd., Cleveland, Ohio. 
Gordon, Genevieve . . 55 Addison Ave., Rutherford, N. J. 

Gould, Doris Clark . 130 N. Main St., Southington, Conn. 

Grant, Catharine Harley 

203 Tennyson Ave., Schenley Farms, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Gregor, Mary Margaret 255 Ten Eyck Street., Watertown, N. Y. 

. 1130 Shady Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

. Boulder, Colo. 

204 Penn St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

8 Garfield Place, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

180 



Grier, Eleanor Turner 
Grill, Helen 
Grimmell, Thekla Ruth 
Gurney, Mary Strobridge 



I 




I 



Hall, Gladys Marguerite 
Hallock, Anne 
Hanchette, Dorothea Louise 
Harmon, Dorothy 
Harris, Mary Leonard 
Hartshorn, Florence Minerva 
Hatch, Grace Emma . 
Hawkins, Elizabeth Ringwood 
Hayden, Mary Bainbridge 
Hewins, Elizabeth Lottie 
Heywood, Eleanor 
Hill, Ada Winifred . 
Hobson, Jessie Humphrey 
Hofeller, Julia Elizabeth 
Hoffman, Ellen Lee 
HoGE, Alice Aylett . 
HoLWAY, Katharin Quincy 
HoRwiTz, Frances Marion . 
Hovey, Ellen Catharine 
HoYT, Ruth Goulding 
Hughes, Margaret 
Hunt, Hazel Marie 
Hyde, Frances Mary 



200 Midland Ave., E. Orange, N. J. 

Southold, N. Y. 

204 Cooper Ave., Hancock, Mich. 

1906 E. 105th St., Cleveland, Ohio. 

, 1039 W. Grace St., Richmond. Va. 

Hamilton, N. Y. 

. 122 Oak St., Hudson Falls, N. Y. 

125 Court St., Plattsburg, N. Y. 

300 Colonial Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

. Forest St., Wellesley Hills, Mass 

254 Oak St., Holyoke, Mass. 

61 Belvedere Place., Yonkers, N. Y. 

1 Chalmers PL, Chicago, 111. 

617 W. Ferry St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

5217 Westminster PI., St. Louis, Mo. 

. 308 E. Grace St., Richmond, Va. 

. Maehias, Me. 

2320 Superior Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

431 Riverside Drive, New York City. 

1 Adams St., Lexington, Mass. 

Hawthorne Park, Columbus, Ohio. 

. Hammondsport, N. Y. 

41 E. 74th St., New York City. 



Irwin, Agnes . 36 Kami Ni Bancho, Koji Machi Ku, Tokio, Japan. 



Small Acres, Binghamton, N. Y. 
. Spuyten Duyvil, N. Y. 



Johnson, Helen 
Johnson, Jane Bradley 
Johnson, Louise Emily 

3800 Reading Rd., Mitchell Ave., Avondale, Cinn., Ohio. 
Johnson, Ruthanna . . Rosemont, Pa. 

Johnston, Kathrine Sarah 347 Madison Ave.. Grand Rapids, Mich. 



I 



I 



Kates, Helen McFarland . Arlington Heights, 111. 

Kinne, Margaret Cessford 116 S. Indiana Ave., Watertown, N. Y. 
Kinsley, Katharine Montague 58 Neal St., Portland, Me. 

Knauss, Emma Pauline . Cedar St., Fairview, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
Knight, Elizabeth Owen .... Rockville, Md. 

Lamb, Ruth Margaret . 388 /Vrnett Blvd., Rochester, N. Y. 



181 



If 
I 




Lane, Janet 
Lanier, Laura Elsie 
Lawrence, Gladys 
Lechtman, Sarah Catherine . 
Lee, Ethel Frances . 
Litchfield, Miriam de Steiguer 
LocKARD, Lois Phebe . 
lumbert, lorna frances 
Lyon, Sarah Genevieve 



319 E. 7th St., Plainfield, N. J. 

Waynesboro, Miss. 

Gladwin PL, Sterling, 111. 

2600 E. 28tli St., Kansas City, Mo. 

Ardsley -on -Hudson, N. Y. 

. 86 Powell St., Brookline, Mass. 

General Delivery, Syracuse, N. Y. 

946 N. Main St., Montello, Mass. 

Aurora, N. Y. 



McChesney, Martha Bracken 4406 McPherson Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 
McClay, Cora Henderson . 1085 Devon Road, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
McClellan, Flora Hampton Grounds, CarySt. Road, Richmond,Va. 



I 



McDonald, Gertrude Adelaide 
McDonald, Janet 
McDonald, Viola Alexander 
McDowell, Florence Marion . 
McKernon, Ruth Houghton . 
Mallon, Sophia Beadle 
Mann, Isabel Roome 
Mason, Evelyn 
Mason, Mary 
Medd, Dorothy Laura 

Care Hamilton Trust Co., 
Merwin, Margaret . 
Mesick, Mary Elizabeth 
Middleton, Kathrine Margaret 
Moore, Marian 
Moore, Merle 
Morgan, Eleanor . 
Morris, Aimee Rosina 
Movius, Helen Gretchen 
Mull, Helen Katharine 



4542 BerHn Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

407 W. 5th St., North Platte, Neb. 

1730 3d Ave., Louisville, Ky. 

469 Hamilton St., Albany, N. Y- 

77 Wendell Ave., Pittsfield, Mass. 

234 McGregor Ave., Cinn., Ohio. 

1918 5th Ave., Troy, N. Y. 

522 Locust Ave., Germantown, Pa. 

53 Garfield Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

181 Montague St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

11 Crestmont Rd., Montclair, N. J. 

13 Troy Rd., Schenectady, N. Y. 

Camp Hill, Harrisburg, Pa. 

4011 Grand Ave., DesMoines, la. 

636 Putnam Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

203 Braddock Ave., E. C, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

. Chicago Beach Hotel, Chicago, 111. 

Lidgerwood, N. D. 

834 Centre Ave., Reading, Pa. 



I 



Nash, Margaret 
Nash, Marion Elizabeth 
Nelson, Madge Bernice 
NicoLET, Blanche Louise 
NowLAN, Louise Merrill 



64 Fairmont Ave., Newton, Mass. 

107 Frye Ave., Peoria, 111. 

. Coudersport, Pa. 

. 320 Pine St., Fall River, Mass. 

202 St. Lawrence Ave., Janesville, Wis. 



182 



I 



Obenour, Amba Florence 
Ogden, Katharine 

Page, Katharine . 
Park, Elisabeth 
Payson, Anne Carroll . 
Pease, Helen Hartley 
Pennington, Gladys Lloyd 
Pennybacker, Ruth . 
Phelps, Ednah Wynne . 
Phillips, Lucile Gertrude 
Pilcher, Martha Louise 
Plain, Ruth 
Pope, Jennie Barnes 
Porter, Helen B. 
PoucHER, Elizabeth Morris 
Pratt, Grace Lowell 
Pratt, Olga Louise 
Pruden, Florence 
Purdy, Annie Blanchard 
Petersen, Luella Florence 

QuiGLEY, Elizabeth Bryant 




Belle Center, Ohio. 
. 614 University Ave., Ithaca, N. Y. 

21 Hawthorne Rd., Brookline, Mass. 

. 869 Bryden Rd., Columbus, Ohio. 

. 71 Bowdoin St., Portland, Me. 

. 20 Thorndike St., Reading, Mass. 

62 Lindernian Ave., Kingston, N. Y. 

2606 Whitis Ave. Austin, Texas. 

. 308 18th Ave., Paterson, N. J. 

4 Berkeley Square, Los Angeles, Cal. 

275 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

1421 Hyde Park Blvd., Chicago, 111. 

South Portland, Me. 

. Fairmont, Minn. 

924 W. End Ave., New York City. 

Messena, N. Y. 

1752 Wyoming Ave., Scran ton, Pa. 

. 161 Fair St., Paterson, N. J. 

. 1023 72nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

101 So. 38 Ave., Omaha, Neb. 

3522 Sullivan Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 



Raybold, Dorothy Spencer 
Reed, Erna Marian 
Reed, Marian 
Riley, Margaret . 
RiTCHEY, Miriam 
RiTSHER, Margaret 
Rockefeller, Julia Etta . 
Ronald, Mary Tyler 
Root, Amarette 



I 



15 Buell St., Pittsfield, Mass. 
212 South 17th St., Omaha, Neb. 
Washingtonville, Orange County, N. Y. 
210 Pembroke Ave., Wayne, Pa. 
. 122 W. 1st St., Oil City, Pa. 
741 Church St., Beloit, Wis. 
Germantown, N. Y. 
"Southern Heights," Louisville, Ky. 
. 4345 Locust St., Kansas City, Mo. 
Rose, Helen St. John Perrott 

182 Inwood Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. 
Ross, Helen ... 29 Harrison Ave., Northampton, Mass. 

RowELL, Marjorie Lillie ..... Irvington, N. J. 
Rudolf, Marion Davidson . 63 Idlewood, E. Cleveland, Ohio. 

Ruffe, Evelyn Lucile 145 Fuller Ave., S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 
Rupert, Helen Cort . . 330 S. Broad St., Trenton, N. J. 

Russell, Dorothy Doerner .... Coudersport, Pa. 



183 



I 



I 




I 



I 



Salladin, Margaret Louis 
Samson, Mary Louise 
Sandford, Pauline 
Sarver, Caroline Sefert 
Sawyer, Helen 
Shackleton, Helen Mary 
ScRiBNER, Laura . . . . 

Schumacher, Elizabeth Renouf 

510 E 
Searle, Helen Janette 
Shedd, Susan Jane 
Shepard, Katharine . 
Shepley, Ruth . . . . 

Sherwood, Mary Jean 
Shomier, Mary Catherine 
SiDENBURG, Juliet Rich 
Silver, Helen Florence 
Simpson, Helen Karr 
Smith, Beatrice Harding 
Smith, Helen Harrison 
Smith, Helen Oilman 
Smith, Jessie Elizabeth 
Smith, Josephine Isabelle 
Snider, Marguerite Lyons 
Snider, Mary Lyons 
Spofford, Christine Swalm 
Sprague, Martha Amanda 
Stabler, Marian 
Stamm, Maude Hanson . 
Stearns, Anna Bemis 
Stewart, Gertrude Patricia 
Stiefel, Elsa Antoinette 
Stone, Bertha Yolande 
Stone, Mary Marguerite 
Sturgis, Edith Evans 
Sullivan, Andrienne 
Sweeney, Alice Curtiss 



Milford, Neb. 

24 Lake St., Leroy, N. Y. 

. 217 E. 7th St., Plainfield, N. J. 

28 Sherman Ave., Glens Falls, N. Y. 

1429 S. 6th St., Terre Haute, Ind. 

10308 Wilbur Ave., S. E., Cleveland, O. 

Wallingford, Vt. 



Laurel Ave., Highland Park, 111. 

. Randolph, N. Y. 

Langhorne, Pa. 

89 Rawson Rd., Brookline, Mass. 

. Monument St., Concord, Mass, 

Cornwall, N. Y. 

421 Chestnut St., Columbia, Pa. 

5850 Hobart St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

66 Walnut St., East Orange, N. J. 

6562 Stewart Ave., Chicago, 111. 

27 E. Main St., Leroy, N. Y. 

921 Elk St., Franklin, Pa. 

. 21 Maple St., Brainbree, Mass. 

426 Castle St., Geneva, N. Y. 

1523 Central Ave., Ind., Ind. 

63 Kensington Ave., Uniontown, Pa. 

63 Kensington Ave., Uniontown, Pa. 

535 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 

580 E. 21st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

790 Riverside Drive, New York City. 

33 S. 13th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

950 High St., Dedham, Mass. 

18000 Euchd Ave., Cleveland, O. 

150 Scotland Rd., South Orange, N. J. 

. Hopwood, Pa 

3045 Euchd Hgts. Blvd., Cleveland, Ohio 

425 W. Berkeley St., Uniontown, Pa 

16 Whitehouse Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

. 155 Berkeley St., Lawrence, Mas?. 



Tenney, Dorothy Parker 



308 Marlborough St., Boston, Mass. 



I 



I 



184 




Thomas, Rosalind Lodge 
Thomas, Ruby Louise 
TiGHE, Katharine Gotzian 
TiNDLE, Mildred Annette 
TiNLEY, Elsie Pusey 
Todd, Frances Bray . 
Tucker, Halcyon Louise 



. 304 N. Newstead Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

. 7501 Ridge Blvd., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

314 Dayton Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 

. 460 Norwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

. 553 Willow Ave., Council Bluffs, la. 

208 Summit Ave. Summit, N. J. 

161 W. Turrell Ave., South Orange, N. J. 



Tucker, Mary Elizabeth Ella . Winona, Hamilton, Bermuda. 

Turnbull, Jean Gibson . . Crestmount Rd., Montclair, N. J. 

Turner, Anna Belle Crispell 7 Orchard Place, Poughkeepsie, N. Y 
Turner, Helen Morris ..... Garden City, N. Y. 
Turner, Marjorie Lawton 182 S. Belvedere Blvd., Memphis, Tenn. 



I 



Vanneman, Irene Wood ..... Tabriz, Persia. 

% Mrs. E. P. Piatt, 24 Garfield PL, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
Van Winkle, Dorothy . .67 W. 5th St., Bayonne, N. J. 

Vincent, Ella Mansfield ..... Kent, Conn. 

Vosburgh, Frances Elizabeth . . . Voorheesville, N. Y. 



I 



I 



Walker, Helen May Pinney Grant 

102 S. Marshall St., Burlington, Iowa. 
616 20th St., Rock Island, 111. 
148 W. Juniper St., San Diego, Cal. 
. 1604 nth Ave., Moline, 111. 
1181 Broadway, New York City. 
5579 Chamberlain Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 
. 31 Maple St., Springfield, Mass. 
3 Cleveland St., Holyoke, Mass. 
Wellington, Catharine Matilda . 222 Pine St., Corning, N. Y. 
Whale Y, Beryl Gaudineer 203 Irvington Ave., South Orange, N. J. 



Walker, Miriam Alice 
Wangenheim, Alice 
Warner, Florence May 
Watson, Mary Abell 
Weber, Helen Beaumont 
Webster, Jean 
Weis, Marie 



Wheeler, Mildred 
White, Lillian 
White, Mary Elizabeth 
4 Whiting, Ella Keats 
Whitmarsh, Esther Al,ida 
Whitton, Katharine 
Wight, Carolyn Gillespy 
Wilkinson, Elizabeth 
Wilson, Elizabeth 



5235 University Ave., Chicago, 111. 

101 Summit Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

85 Hamilton Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 

44 Longwood Ave., Brookline, Mass. 

. 102 Prospect St., Providence, R. I. 

40 El Camino Real, Berkeley, Cal. 

Bethel, Conn. 

5833 Montview Blvd., Denver, Colo. 

307 Washington Ave., Lexington, Mo. 



185 



I 




— 1 



Wilson, Gertrude Elaine 
WiLTSiE, Esther Eleanor 
Wood, Mildred Maryland 

Church 
WooDFiLL, Helen 
Wright, Constance Choate 
Wright, Miriam Susanna 
WuLFiNG, Helen 



152 Monroe St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
65 Port Watson St., Cortland, N. Y. 

and Beaufort Sts., Richmond Hill, L. I. 

Greensburg, Ind. 

Pleasantville, N. Y. 

Pleasantville, N. Y. 

3448 Longfellow Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. 



Young, Anna Marjorie Echo Rd., Sutton Manor, New Rochelle, N.Y. 



I 



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I 



186 



■■■■ 

I 




Class of 1919 



I 



I 



Abbott, Winsome ...... Winchester, Mass. 

Abernathy, Romaine Le Mayne Rock Hill Manor, Kansas City, Mo. 
Adam, Winifred Isabel Margaret 7 W. 106tli St., New York City. 
Allen, Frances Evelyn . 501 N. Wittenberg Ave., Springfield, O. 
Anderson, Kathleen B. .... Westerly, R. I. 

Armstrong, Edith Rissie 1032 Warburton Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 

Ashenfelter, Mu-riel Anabel 

Seven Oaks, Wissahickon Ave., Germantown, Phila., Pa. 

Babbott, Helen Lamb . . 149 Lincoln Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Bale, Alexandra Alfreda . . 207 Union St., Joliet, 111. 

Ball, Helen . . . . . . . Muncie, Indiana. 

Bartholomew, E. Maybelle 245 Highland Ave., West Newton, Mass. 



Batchellor, Margaret Marie 
Bauman, Elizabeth Robinson 
Beck, Margaret Milne . 
Beckett, Florence Elizabeth 
Bell, Elizabeth Wheaton 



153 Dorchester Rd., Buffalo, N. Y. 

121 Washington St., Oshkosh, Wis. 

211 W. 102nd St., New York City. 

3117 N. Meridian St., Ind., Ind. 

Deposit, Broome Co., N. Y. 



Benns, Margery 3303 Highland PL, Cleveland Park, Wash., D. C. 



Berger, Stella Lucile . 
Berkemeier, Susette 
Bettman, Jean 
Bigelow, May Thorpe 
Blayney, Katharine Lord 
Bockee, Catharine Wilkinson 
Bogle, Marion Meredith 
Borden, Adele 
Borden, Bernice 
Bourne, Grace B. 



4345 Vincennes Ave., Chicago, 111. 

58 Cannon St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

3725 Reading Rd., Avondale, Cinn. O. 

. The Farnsboro, Wash., D. C. 

Riverside, 111. 

Amenia, N. Y. 

2554 Haste St., Berkely, Cal. 

New Hope, Bucks Co., Pa. 

New Hope, Bucks Co., Pa. 

18 Wildwood Ave., Salamanca, N. Y. 



BowEN, Elizabeth . 138 Nelson Ave., Saratoga Spgs., N. Y. 

BoYCE, Frances C. . . 182 Mansion St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Boyd, Helen Harrington . 2121 Glenwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio. 
Brooks, Mildred Spencer Linden & Carolina Aves., Fort Thomas, Ky. 
Brown, Helen Genevieve . 2032 Central Ave., Indianapohs, Ind. 
Brown, Matilda Heiskell . 253 Dithridge St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Brownell, Kathrine Vrooman . . . Canajoharie, N. Y. 

Bruce, Lillian Ballantine . 347 Convent Ave., New York City. 



187 



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BuNDY, Mabel Irene 
Burke, Augusta Lord 
Burns, Cornelia 
Butler, Helen Gertrude 



167 Lake Ave., Newton Centre, Mass. 

5 Ravine Rd., Plainfield, N. J. 

Stanfordville, Dutchess Co., N. Y. 

94 College Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



Campbell, Elizabeth Adelaide Whitaker 



Cannon, Alice Josephine 
Carleton, Sidney 
Carpenter, Florence Lillian 
Carson, Margaret T. 
Chaloner, Mary Adams 
Chen, Sophia Hung-Che 
Chickering, Katharine Louise 



7 Rutledge St., W. Roxbury, Mass. 

1266 West 116th St., Cleveland, O. 

52 W. 94th St., New York City. 

193 W. State St., Wellsville, N. Y. 

18 Lafayette Place, Greenwich, Conn. 

Stephentown, N. Y. 

Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

. 1503 7th Ave., Spokane, Wash. 



Chrisler, Pauline 



423 McClellan St., Schenectady, N. Y. 



Clarkson, Josephine Heidrich 
Cleveland, Dorothy Eliza 
CoMSTocK, Dorothy Brewster 
Conner, Margaret Yarnall . 
Cooper, Hazel Elizabeth . 
Copland, Susan Dayton 
Corcoran, Sadie R. . 
Cornwell, Dorothy Louise 
Cover, Mary Elizabeth 
Crampton, Louise . 
Critchlow, Anna Jenks 
Crowe, Helen Lawler . 
Crowley, Katharine J. 
Crump, Dorothy 



343 Moss Ave., Peoria, 111. 

73 School St., Webster, Mass. 

329 Broad St., New London, Conn. 

Rydal, Pa. 

263 Pawhng Ave., Troy, N. Y. 

. Strawberry Hill, Birmingham, Mich. 

. 22 Grand St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

712 S. Kenil worth Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

. 437 Napoleon St., Johnstown, Pa. 

. 1023 16th St. Moline, 111. 

430 7th East St., Salt Lake City, Utah. 

. 322 N. Yakima Ave., Tacoma, Wash. 

Lakeland, Grosse Pt., Detroit, Mich. 

4215 Grant Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Deming, Susan Brinton 188 Lincoln Ave., Salem, Ohio. 

Denniston, Sarah Van Horne 6 Delavan Terrace, Yonkers, N. Y- 
DeWitt, Elsie Van Dyck 255 Hempstead St., New London, Conn. 

116 W. Grand St., Elizabeth, N. J. 

Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md. 

Spring Valley, Rockland Co., N. Y. 

. Scarsdale, N. Y. 



Dudley, Ellen Dimock 
Dunbar, Emma Stuart 
DuNLOP, Jean Armour 
Dunn, Marjorie 



Eaton, Emily Partridge 



80 Vandeventer PL, St. Louis, Mo. 



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188 




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Edge, Josephine . 

Evans, Louise M. 

Fancher, Lucy E. 
Faxon, Ellen Elizabeth . 
Faxon, Georgette Virginia 
Fessenden, Louise Hart . 



. 1584 East 85th St., Cleveland, Ohio 
6824 Hawthorne Ave., Hollywood, Cal. 

193 South Main St., Albion, N. Y. 

54 View St., Fitchburg, Mass. 

137 Middlesex Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

W. Newton, Mass. 



Feuermann, Marcelle Laure 
Finch, Millicent Marian . 
Fisher, Marjorie Carolyn 
FiTT, Emma Moody . 
Fleming, Ruth Henriette 
FoLTz, Bertina 
FouLK, Martha Edwina 
FowLE, Elsa Suzette 
Frank, Emily Margaret 
Franklin, Rachel Gibson 
Franson, Alice Louise 
Eraser, Helen Morison 
Frear, Augusta Haskell 
FuRNESS, Esther Annable 
FuRNESS, Ruth Kinsman 



135 W. 123d St., N. Y. C. 

Broadalbin, Fulton Co., N. Y. 

1840 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

East Northfield, Mass. 

. 966 S. Hoover St., Los Angeles, Cal. 

1847 N. Delaware St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

102 Rodney St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

. 2919 Que St., Washington, D. C. 

240 W. Church St., Marion, Ohio 

166 W. Hortler St., Germantown, Phil., Pa. 

' . 21 Crooke, Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Monticello, N. Y. 

. 425 West End. Ave., N. Y. C. 

278 Orange St., Manchester, N. H. 

278 Orange St., Manchester, N. H. 



Galbraith, Pauline Anne 
Gale, Priscilla . 
Gallun, Elinor 
Gamble, Agnes Josephine 
Gamble, Mary Annis 
Gest, Lillian 
Oilman, Alice Ives . 
GooDWYN, Mary Elizabeth 
Gordon, Katharine Huntly 
Goss, Catherine 
Greene, Charlotte Louise 
Greenbaum Sarah 
Groehl, Helen Margaret 

Hafner, Muriel Esther 
Haight, Dorothy Maude . 



205 Pewabic St., Laurium, Mich. 

. 41 Pilgrim Rd., Boston, Mass. 

620 Newberry Blvd., Milwaukee, Wis. 

530 Washington St., Watertown, N. Y. 

530 Washington St., Watertown, N. Y. 

Merion Station, Pa. 
33 Concord Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 

531 West Ormsby Ave., Louisville, Ky. 
38 Westmoreland PI., St. Louis, Mo. 

548 W. 114th St., N. Y. C. 

. 544 W. 114th St., N. Y. C. 

4346 N. Hermitage Ave., Chicago, 111. 

527 Bedford Ave. Brookyn N. Y. 

24 Windermere PL, St. Louis, Mo. 
Millbrook, N. Y. 



189 



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Hale, Katharine 
Hall, Mary . 
Hamilton, Elizabeth 
Hammond, Elizabeth 
Hardin, Letitia Stevenson 
Harmon, Frances Adele 
Harnecker, Dorothea Anne 
Harris, Helen 
Harrison-Berlitz, Maxime 
Hawgood, Aldyth Oval 
Hawkey, Clara Luella 
Hayward, Kathryn Dulsinea 
Heckel, Josephine L. . 
Hensel, Gabrielle Caroline 
Herring, Mary Woodbridge 
Hervey, Mary Christine . 
Hewett, Ruth Whitney 
Hewitt, Dorothy 
Hogg, Mary Caroline . 
HoLLEY, Mary Beard 
Hopkins, Elizabeth Frances 
Hosted, Vera Elizabeth 



6 Black Horse Terrace, Winchester, Mass, 

Stratford, Conn. 

245 N. Kenilworth Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

444 Ovington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

3522 Jackson Blv., Chicago, 111. 

Longview Hospital, Cincinnati, O. 

. 562 West End Ave., N. Y. C. 

174 Soldiers' PI., Buffalo, N. Y. 

704 St. Nicholas Ave., N. Y. C. 

Whitehall Hotel, Cleveland, Ohio 

29 Virginia Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

186 Hamilton Ave., New Brighton, N.Y. 

1028 Liverpool St., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

264 Bowers St., Jersey City, N. J. 

67 Lake View Ave., Mass. Cambridge 

3 EHzabeth St., Auburn, N. Y. 

188 Belmont St., Brockton, Mass. 

48 Grange PL, Buffalo, N. Y. 

1082 Shady Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

121 White St., Danbury, Conn. 

R. F. D. No. 6, Canandaigua, N. Y. 

The Leamington, Minneapolis, Minn. 

. 3 Morton St., Malone, N. Y. 



Humphrey, Frances Hazel 
Hunter, Clarence Bleyler Kugler 

1321 Michigan Ave., Hyde Park, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Hussey, Marion Lincoln . Ocean Drive West, Stamford, Conn. 



IsBELL, Edith Beers 
Ives, Helen Dorothy 



399 Whalley Ave., New Haven, Conn. 
534 Wyoming Ave., Kingston, Pa. 



Jacobs, Gladys Dean 
Jaeger, Katharine Margaret 
Jeffris, Margaret Hedges 625 
Jewett, Bessie Rosevear 
Johnson, Elizabeth Westcott 
Johnston, Cecilia VanDernberg 
Johnston, Isabel 



23 Gurney St., Cambridge, Mass. 

Cornwall-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

St. Lawrence Ave., Janesville, Wis. 

1000 Central Ave., Plainfield, N. J. 

326 Main St., Penn Yan, N. Y. 

Ardsley-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

166 State St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



I 



Kales, Margaret 



V'K) 



195 Burns Ave., Detroit, Mich. 



I 




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I 



Keith, Marjorie Forbes 
Kellam, Elizabeth 
Kelly, Eleanor Park 
Kener, Edith Naomi 
Ketler, Eldora 
Kew, Margaret . 
Knight, Margaret . 
Kraft, Marjorie Porter 
Kretschmer, Marguerite 
KuHN, Elizabeth 2661 



20 Hartford St., Newton Highlands, Mass. 

3153 Pacific Ave., San Francisco, Cal. 

1145 Beechwood Blvd., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

239 14th St., Buffalo, N. Y. 

. 174 Hollywood Ave., East Orange, N. J. 

3224 Park Ave., San Diego, Cal. 

6049 MacPherson Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

201 North Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y. 

Emma . Demarest, Bergen Co., N. J. 

Washington Ave., Avondale, Cincinnati, O. 



Lane, Cherry 

Langdon, Harriet Forest & 

Leavell, Clarice Hewett 

Leonard, Helen Irene ' . 

Leonard, Marjorie . 

Lewis, Eleanor. 

Lindemuth, Marian Baird 

Linnard, Dorothy M. . 

Lorenz, Barbara 

Lyon, Carolyn . 

Lyon, Dorothy Shepardson 

Lyon, Mary 



. 60 Delaware Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Eden Aves., Avondale, Cincinnati, O. 

1028 Second St., Louisville, Ky. 

41 South Pine Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

Coudersport, Pa. 

4 Union St., New Brunswick, N. J. 

119 Cohgni, New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Hotel Maryland, Pasadena, Cal. 

. 1608 West 1st St., Dayton, Ohio 

Aurora, N. Y. 

963 St. Mark's Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y 

37 Warren St., Brookline, Mass. 



McBride, Alice Elizabeth 
McCaleb, Sara H. . . % 

McCartney, H. K. 
McElroy, Helen . 
McKee, Mildred Ruth 
McKnight, Kate Denny 
McMillan, Margaret Gracey 
Mann, Ruth Zidone Stix 
Mansfield, Margaret 
Marshall, Margaret Elizabeth 
Marshall, Marion 
Mayer, Ruth 
Metzger, Amy 
Miles, Margaret 
Miller, Joyce 



R. F. D., Box 60, Carnegie, Pa 
Miss Ella McCaleb, Vassar College. 

Coalport, Pa. 

3329 Cedar St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

749 Mentor Ave., Painesville, Ohio. 

24 Aurora Drive, Riverside, Cal. 

412 Lee St. Evanston, 111. 

628 W. 158th St., New York City. 

. 43 Marion Ave., Mansfield, Ohio. 

242 Paddock St., Watertown, N. Y. 

3039 Wells St., Milwaukee, Wis. 

1712 Eutaw PL, Baltimore, Md. 

55 E. 60th St., New York City. 

1404 Chapel St., New Haven, Conn. 

80 Howe St., New Haven, Conn. 



I 



I 



191 




I 



Miller, Margaret Winthrop 
Mills, Marguerite 
Morgan, Mildred 
Morgenthau, Dorothy Ruth 
Morris, Dorothy Louise 
MouLTON, Helen . 
Murray, Sara Shotwell 
Myers, Constance . . 

Nichols, Dorothy 

NiMS, Elinor .... 

Norton, Marie Louise 

Osborne, Esther Perry 

Paige, Marjorie 

Palmer, Helen Cynthia 21 

Parrish, Katharine Oakey . 

Parsons, Harriet Louise 

Patek, Charlotte 

Peterson, Anna Hattie Badstue 

Phelps, Annie Coleman 

Phillips, Margaret Evertson 

Pond, Marion 

Powell, Mary Margaret 

Preston, Caroline Bernard 

Proutt, Laura Jean Marion . 



222 E. 9th St., Plainfield, N. J. 

. 24 Cedar Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio. 

140 W. 79th St., New York City. 

Chicago Beach Hotel, Chicago, 111. 

260 Safford St., Wollaston, Mass. 

Chappaqua, N. Y. 

152 W. 78th St., New York City. 

1 North St., Bath, Me. 
9 Livingston Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. 
330 Hartford Rd., S. Orange, N. J. 

3 Harmony St., Danbury, Conn. 

. 2202 Loring PI., New York City. 

1 S. Water St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

. 233 South D. St., Hamilton, Ohio. 

69 Columbia St., Brookline, Mass. 

531 Terrace Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

44 High St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

. Main St., Saugerties, N. Y. 

48 South St., Goshen, N. Y. 

. 5 Philbrick Rd., Brookline, Mass. 

Vernon Heights, Cedar Rapids, la. 

. 3020 Dent PL, Washington, D. C. 

708 Tate Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 



Ratcliffe, Helen 
Rauth, Minerva 
Rayner, Rosalie Alberta 
Reeves, Louise 
Reid, Margaret Darling 

" The Wyoming, " 
Remington, Olive Mortimer 
Restrick, Helen Christine 
Reynolds, Helen Gertrude 
Rice, Virginia Augusta . 
Richards, Dorothy 
RoBBiNs, Esther 



I 



284 FrankHn St., Newton, Mass. 

. 695 Lafayette Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

1814 Eutaw PL, Baltimore, Md. 

206 Beech St., Helena, Ark. 

55th St. and 7th Ave., New York City. 

34 Spruce St., Newark, N. J. 

192 Canfield Ave., Detriot, Mich. 

37 Pleasant St., Danbury, Conn. 

1700 Eutaw PL, Baltimore, Md. 

22 Notre Dame St., Glens Falls, N. Y. 

1508 Elm St., Manchester, N. H. 



192 



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n 



u 
I 



SCHATRER, MaDALYNE S. 

Schwab, Katharine F. 
Schwartz, Beatrice 
Scott, Caroline Seeley 
Sewall, Eleanor . 
Shackleton, Elizabeth Sara 
Sherman, Adelaide 
Sherwood, Penelope 



5 Marie Ave., Avalon, Pa. 

310 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

16 Dwight St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Prospect Hill Park, White Plains, N. Y. 

224 Ridgewood Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. 

10308 Wilbur Ave., Cleveland, Ohio. 

418 Sherman St., Water town, N. Y. 

Cornwall, N. Y. 



Shirley, Katharine . 1368 Commonwealth Ave., Allston, Mass. 

Skinner, Charlotte Huntington . Mexico, Oswego Co., N. Y. 



Skinner, Helen H. 

Smith, Helen Oilman 

Smith, Iva Evelyn . 

Smyth, Alice T. 

Spear, Eleanor G. 

Spring, Claire Marguerite 

Stamm, Miriam Marie 

Stanley-Brown, Margaret 

Statesir, Elizabeth T. . 

Stebbins, Mary B. 

Steele, Florence M. 

Sterling, Olive Irene 

Stevens, Dorothy Antoinette 

Stickney, Helen Adelaide 

Stickney, Edith P. 

Stimson, Barbara Bartlett 

Stockham, Dorothy 

Stockton, Pearl 

Stoddart, Gertrude Elizabeth 

Stoehr, Alice Marie 

Stoek, Leigh 

Stone, Mildred Elizabeth 

Stroock, Minnette T. . 

Strouse, Hilda Weiller 



. 210 Lathrop St., Madison, Wis. 

21 Maple St., Braintree, Mass. 

220 Main St., Binghamton, N. Y. 

365 Genesee St., Utica, N. Y. 

619 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Del. 

242 Merriam Ave., Leominster, Mass. 

132 North Prince St., Lancaster, Pa. 

113 Newbold PI., Kew Gardens, N. Y. 

Woodbourne, Sullivan Co., N. Y. 

. 8 Kenilworth St., Newton, Mass. 

Xenia, Ohio 

1008 North Main St., Rockford, 111. 

255 W. 90th St., N. Y. C. 

. "The Pines," Lake Placid, N. Y. 

237 East Terrace, Chattenooga, Tenn. 

260 W. 76th St., N. Y. C. 

Wolcott Hotel, 31 St. & 5th Ave., N. Y. C. 

106 Maple St., Bristol, Conn. 

Delhi, Delaware Co., N. Y. 

418 Church St., Evanston, 111. 

1103 West Illinois St., Urbana, 111. 

1099 East 93d St., Cleveland, Ohio 

133 W. 85th St., N. Y. C. 

The Emersonian, Baltimore, Md. 

Clinton, Oneida Co., N. Y. 



Stryker, Elizabeth Woolsey 
Stuerm, Louise Elizabeth Cathrine 

1311 Ruscomb St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Sublett, Ruth Nelson 211 W. Frederick St., Staunton, Va. 

SwoFFORD, Mary Elizabeth 1840 Pendleton Ave., Kansas City, Mo. 



193 



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I 




Synnott, Marion Botsford 



149 Delaware St., Woodbury, N. J. 



Willmar, Minn. 



Tallman, Helen Margaret 
Taussig, Anna Abeles 

Colchester Apts, King's Highway, St. Louis, Mo. 
Taussig, Helen P. . . . . 36 W. 85th St., N. Y. C. 

Thompson, Helen . . . Amityville, L. I., N. Y. 

Thompson, Jean Richmond. . . . Sparkill, N. Y. 

TiNGLEY, Mary Alice . . . Shorter College, Rome, Ga. 

TowLE, Florence Wilson 180 Hamilton Ave., New Brighton, N. Y. 
TuRNBULL, Frances F. . . 780 Prospect Ave., Hartford, Conn. 

Turner, Ayrol Ruah Ernestine 

12 Bay View Terrace, Newburgh, N. Y. 

Vallandigham, Katharine 185 Reservoir Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
VanDyck, Louise Pettingell . Greenville, Green Co., N. Y. 

VanSlyke, Esther Garnsey . South Broadway, Nyack, N. Y. 

Vinsonhaler, Marion Wilmer 500 E. 9th St., Little Rock, Ark.. 

Volkmann, Mary Gordon 40 Norfolk Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

VosE, Ruth Gushing . . Vose's Lane, Milton, Mass. 



Warner, Lois Auten 
Watkins, Agnes 
Watrous, Ada 
Wechselberg, Louise 
Weeks, Eleanor A. 
Wellington, Anne . 
Wells, Lucille Myrtle 
Weston, Gertrude Lott 
Wetmore, Edith Stephens 
Wheatley, Marjorie 
White, Christie Houghton 
White, Margaret Godfrey 

1067 Devon Rd., 
WiGHTMAN, Marian 
Wilder, Gertrude . 
Wilkins, Elizabeth Trowbridge 
Williams, Amelia Newbury 



764 Rock St., Fall River, Mass. 

17 West St., Worcester, Mass. 

1780 Wyoming Ave., Washington, D. C. 

3409 Highland Blvd., Milwaukee, Wis. 

548 Pleasant St., Belmont, Mass. 

. 631 Pleasant St., Belmont, Mass. 

202 Allegany Ave., Coudersport, Pa 

. 233 Berkley PL, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

550 Jefferson Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

743 Frost Ave., Peekskill, N. Y. 

Palmer, N. Y. 



Morewood Heights, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

176 Thomas St., Bloomfield, N. J. 

Butterick Bldg., N. Y. C. 

356 Cadillac Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

2580 C. St., San Diego, Cal. 



Williams, Laura Legate 



41 Hyde St., Newton Highlands, Mass. 



194 



eaa 



I 




Wilson, Helen Antoinette 22 S. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
WiNSOR, Lucy Burton . . 228 Atlantic Ave., Providence, R. I. 

Wood, Rosamond . . . Prospect Ave., Hudson, N. Y. 



Yang, Lucy Yuoh Qung 
Zartman, Helen Lydia 



Sung Kiang, China. 
Waterloo, N. Y. 



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195 




Class of 1920 



I 



Abbott, Lilian T. . 22 Ridge 
AcKERMAN, Janet Middleton 
Adler, Marie 

Alexander, Beatrice Emily 
Allen, Elizabeth Fairchild 
Andrew, Marion Elizabeth 
Andrews, Susanna Elizabeth 

ASHBROOK, HaRRIETTE CoRA 



Road So., Park Hill, Yonkers, N. Y. 

206 Boulevard, Passaic, N. J. 

17 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

167 N. Grove St., East Orange, N. J. 

Lawrence Park, Bronxville, N. Y. 

22 Park Ave., Danbury, Conn. 

448 Bany Ave., Chicago, 111, 

Mitchell, Neb. 



Babcock, Violet Alicia 
Bacon, Waleska 
Baekeland, Nina Rosalia 
Baker, Sarah Tompkins 
Baron, Natalie Swan 
Barr, Catherine Elizabeth 

2418 Woodhaven 



Alger Court, Bronxville, N. Y. 

113 Whitney Ave, New Haven, Conn. 

Harmony Park, Yonkers, N. Y. 

. 326 Smith St., Peekskill, N. Y. 

88 Eleventh St., Lowell, Mass. 



Ave., Liberty Heights, L. I. 



Beattee, Barbara 
Beavers, Geraldine L. 
Beck, Elizabeth Beatrice 
Beck, Helen Susannah 
Benedict, Ruth ... 
Berkemeier, Carolina 
Berkemeier, Susette 
Blair, Valere 
Blakeslee, Ruth E. 
Booth, Mildred Parkhurst 
BowERSocK, Elizabeth 
BoYCE, Gertrude 
Brockway, Sylvia 
Bronson, Katharine Radford 
Brooks, Eleanor W. 
Brooks, Katharine . 
Buchanan, Joyce 
Bull, Dorothy A. 
Burr, Katharine 
Burr, Susan Sophia 



165 Main Street, Littleton, N. H. 

59 West End Ave., Somerville, N. J. 

2632 Lake View Ave., Chicago, 111. 

1831 N. Meridian St., Indianapolis, Ind. 

318 W. 100th St., New York City 

58 Cannon St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

58 Cannon St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

2414 West End Ave., Nashville, Tenn. 

. 50 Randolph Ave., Waterbury, Conn. 

413 George St., New Haven, Conn. 

641 E. 45th St., Kansas City, Mo. 

289 Church St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

317 W. 92nd St., N. Y. C. 

53 Pine St., Waterbury, Conn. 

44 Elm St., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

48 High Street, New Britain, Conn. 

133 Grand View Ave, Wollaston, Mass. 

36 Worrall Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

108 East 18th St., Flatbush, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Pawling, Dutchess Co., N. Y. 



I 



196 



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I 



Burton, Emily Rice 

Cameron, Helen Margaret 
Campbell, Frances Alexander 



207 Bishop St., New Haven, Conn. 
112 Bay St., Glens Falls, New York 



194 So. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N. J. 
501 Clara Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 
2 W. 86th St., N. Y. C. 
80 West Jackson St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Sherburne, N. Y. 
400 West 8th St., Plainfield, N. J. 
323 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. 



Capen, Esther Halliday 
Carr, Edythe a. 
Carr, Mary Patience 
Carrier, Harriet 
Carvalho, Sarah Virginia 
Chamberlain, Jean Bosler 
Chamberlain, Julie Stafford 

212 Townsend St., New Brunswick, N. J. 
Chandler, Dorothy Howell 23 So. Chnton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
Chapman, Lucia Tully . 917 Ocean Ave., New London, Conn. 

Chapman, Margaret .... Crafton, Pa. 

Chase, Anne Leverett . 5836 Clemens Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Christie, Eleanor . . 77 Porter Place, Montclair, N. J. 

Clark, Harriet Foxton 114 Division St. & Wyo. Ave., Billings, Mont. 
Clark, Jane Perry . . .225 West 86th St., N. Y. C. 

Coddington, Helen . 18 West Union Ave., Bound Brook, N. J. 

CoMSTOCK, Margaret . . 43 Trumbull St., New Haven, Conn. 

Conine, Gertrude Elizabeth . 5249 Kenmore Ave, Chicago, 111. 
Corcoran, Sadie Rose . . 22 Grand St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Cornell, Margaret . 301 West 91st St., N. Y. C. 

Corson, Frances . 51 Berkeley Ave., Newark, N. J. 

Curtis, Mary Carroll 135 Washington St., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 
Cutujian, Frances Catharine . 71 Lexington Ave., N. Y. C. 



Daly, Esther Marie 507 

Darby, Ruth 

Daunt, Mildred Cecile 

Day, Adelaide Schofield 

Dean, Helena Adriance 

Denman, Loraine 

DeWolf, Mildred Elizabeth 

Dickinson, Dorothy . 38 S. 

Dickinson, Lois Deland 

Dinegan, Anna Stella 



South Broad St., Philadelphia, Penn. 

712 Richmond Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

3243 3rd Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn. 

220 Hobart Ave., Summit, N. J. 

Fishkill, N. Y. 

2562 Parkwood Ave., Toledo, Ohio 

195 Prospect Ave, Milwaukee, Wis. 

Lafayette Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

48 Montgomery PL, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

43 School St., Quincy, Mass. 



197 



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Dodge, Dorothy Cross 
Donaldson, Grace 
DuFFiE, Lois Elizabeth 



93 Elmwood Ave., Waterbury, Conn. 

81 Hazelwood Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

521 W. Grand Ave., Hot Springs, Ark. 



Media, Pa. 
Elm Park, Scranton, Pa. 



Eashy, Mary Hoskins . 

EcKMAN, Margaret .... 

Edelston, Leonora Charlotte 

c/o Miss Florence M. Clapp, 203 W. 98tli St., N. Y. C. 
Effron, Jennie . . 150 Church St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y 

Elder, Ruth Dunbar .... Winchester, Mass. 

Ellsworth, Margaret Louise 133 Harrison Ave., Westfield, N. J. 
Emerson, Elizabeth . . 87 Congdon St., Providence, R. I. 

Emerson, Marjorie . . 587 Ashland Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Englund, Helen 6401 Church Road, Overbrook, Philadelphia, Pa. 



. 243 11th St., Portland, Ore. 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
4820 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, HI. 
West Newton, Mass. 
76 Osborne St., Glen Ridge, N. J. 
. 222 South 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
West Chelmsford, Mass. 
Fletcher, Sybil Avery 2029 Connecticut Ave., Washington, D. C. 
Flower, Ruth 3800 Janssen Way "Round Hill" Kansas City, Mo. 
FoRSTALL, Anne Logan .... Rosemount, Pa. 

Foster, Mary Louise . 2440 North Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 

Franklin, Ruth Lucile . 10 Edison Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

Freeman, Mildred Elizabeth . 1021 Main St., Le Mars, Iowa 



Faibug, Henrietta Chase . 
Fay, Ernestine . 
Fellows, Marguerite May 
Fessenden, Susan Lane 
Firman, Grace Elizabeth 
Fisher, Sara Kathryn 
Fletcher, Hazel Mildred 



Gant, Helen Margaret 
Garland, Elizabeth Gorham 
Gay, Constance Marsh 
GiNN, Marguerita Christina 
Glueck, Marion Eva 
GoTT, Alice Saver . 
Gottheil, Eleanor Henriette 



147 Redfield PI., Syracuse, N. Y. 

5 Woodside Road, Winchester, Mass. 

658 Farmington Ave, Hartford, Conn. 

Winchester, Mass. 

2042 E. 77th St., Cleveland, Ohio 

Goshen, N. Y. 

148 West 75th St., N. Y. C. 



GowER, Daisy Agnes . 6 Beaufort Place, New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Graham, Eleanor Patterson 

102 Ridgewood Road, Roland Park, Baltimore, Md. 



198 



I 




Grandgent, Margaret Louisa 107 Walker St., Cambridge, Mass. 
Grant, Sallie Essex 723 Oak St., Walnut Hill, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Gratz, Marion Howland . . 5155 Lindell Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Greeley, Elizabeth . . 655 Maple Ave., Winnetka, 111. 

Griffiss, Elizabeth Gates. . Ocean Boulevard, Coronado, 111. 

Gross, Sarah Louise . 233 Westminster Road, Rochester, N. Y. 
GuiBORD, Ruth Louise . 132 Court St., Plattsburgh, N. Y. 

Guild, Harriet Griggs . . . Windham, Conn. 

Guthrie, Janann . . . 1005 Locust St., Dubuque, Iowa 

GuTwiLLiG, Mildred Adelaide Oak & Mill St., Far Rockaway, N. Y. 
GwiNNELL, Eda Eliza . . 161 King St., Pittsfield, Mass. 



I 



93 Whitney Ave., New Haven, Conn. 

Martinez, Cal. 

Longview Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

350 Prospect Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

226 W. 78th St., N. Y. C. 

5000 Elhs Ave., Chicago, 111. 

1252 North State St., Chicago, 111. 

Chicago, 111. 
. . 414 Fourth St., Geneva, 111. 

1215 Rio Grande Ave., El Paso, Texas 
16 Walnut St., Watertown, Mass. 
The Harvard, Swarthmore, Pa. 
552 W. 113th St., N. Y. C. 
2507 Linwood Blvd., Kansas City, Mo. 
130 Monument Ave., Old Bennington, Vt. 
Hubbard, Elizabeth Cathryn 21 Warrall Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
Hyman, Natalie Virginia Sadler 37 Beach St., Long Beach, L. I. 

IcKLER, Dorothy Stowell 165 Philadelphia Ave. E., Detroit, Mich. 

Jackson, Frances Mitchell . . 555 Madison Ave., N. Y. C. 

Jackson, Helen Esther 5817 Darlington Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

DE JoANNis, Sibyl . 226 Pleasant St., Oakdale, Oak Park, 111. 

Johnson, Dorothy Bates .... Hamburg, N. Y. 

Johnson, Ruth ..... Binghamton, N. Y. 

Jones, Catherine Haydon 80DunsterRd., Jamaica PL, Boston, Mass. 
Justin, Eleanor Regina 784 Bergenline Ave., W. New York, N. J. 



Hadley, Laura Beaumont 
Hale, Lucy Dwinnell 
Harmon, Frances Adele 
Harper, Mary Lynde 
Harrington, Ruth Moore 
Harris, Eleanor Beatrice 
Harrison, Geneva Wheaton 
Harth, Irene Lillian 
Harvey, Grace Furness 
Hawkins, Clara Standish 
Henderson, Marjorie . 
Hewson, Louise Robbins . 
Hodge, Genevieve Austen 
Hogsett, Elizabeth 
Holden, Persis Sibley 



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199 




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Kendall, Katherine 
Kendrick, Jean . 
Kennan, Constance Lathrop 
Kerr, Marjorie Elizabeth 
KiLHAM, Teresa Chamberlain 
KissAM, Eleanor 
Knapp, Valeria Addams 
Kroeger, Eleanor Alice 
Krolick, Hortense . 
KuH, Helen Mathilde . 
KusH, Gertrude Ernestine 



Phenix, R. I. 

Portland Ave., Irondequoit, N. Y. 

935 Cambridge Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

135 Deerhill Ave., Danbury, Conn. 

33 Edgehill Road, Brookline, Mass, 

Jericho Road, Queens, L. I., N. Y. 

Menomonie, Wis. 

4483 McPherson Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

76 Rowena St., Detroit, Mich. 

4404 ElUs Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Rockaway Park, N. Y. 



902 Church St., Honesdale, Pa. 
2225 Fulton St., Toledo, Ohio 



Lambert, Annie Russell 
Landman, Helen 
Langdon, Myra Eugenia 

Forest & Eden Aves, Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Langthorn, Elizabeth Clifton . 185 82nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Latham, Mary . . .229 Sixth St., Wilmette, 111. 

Lawshe, Harriet . . 365 Mt. Prospect Ave., Newark, N. J. 

Lechtman, Miriam . 2600 E. 28th St., Kansas City, Mo. 

Lee, Katherine Esmond . . Roslyn, Long Island, N. Y. 

Leonard, Dorothy Stansbury 440 Logan St., Grand Rapids, Mich. 
Levey, Edna Marie . 2025 N. Alabama St., Indianapohs, Ind. 

Lewis, Helen Tuthill . . Boonville, Oneida Co., N. Y. 

LicHTY, Mary Dorothy . . 4634 5th Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Liggett, Frances Buchanan 5814 Walnut St., E. E., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

5801 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. 

389 Lake Drive, Milwaukee, Wis. 

148 Arlington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

5431 Fifth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 



LiLLiE, Catherine Crane . 
Lindsay, Janet Edmond 
Linington, Sarah Schenck. 
Litchfield, Ethel Carvar 



Livingstone, Therese Rose 

421 Forest Ave., Avondale, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Lowinson, Adele . . .301 W. 108th St., N. Y. C. 

McAfee, Mildred Helen . . 10 Chalmers PL, Chicago, 111. 

McAndrew, Majorie 134 Prospect Ave., Mamaroneck, N. Y. 

Macaulay, Jean Allan . . Wappingers Falls, N. Y. 

McBrier, Geraldine Elizabeth 203 S. Mountain Ave., Montclair, N.J. 
McCarson, Eleanor . . 26 Creighton Ave., Grafton, Pa. 



200 



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I 



McCoNWAY, Isabel Lytle 
McFarland, Elsa Marie . 
MacGowan, Helen Rex 
MacGowan, Mildred Todd 
McKiNSTRY, Ruth Flagler 
McKiTTRicK Mary . 
MacLeish, Ishbel Marjoribanks 
MacRoe, Agnes 
Mahoney, Dorothy Marion . 



331 S. Linden Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

. Box 414, San Mateo, Cal. 

190 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C. 

190 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C. 

80 1st St., Newburgh, N. Y. 

4943 Berlin Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 

Glencoe, 111. 

713 Market St., Wilmington, N. C. 

185 Maria Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 



Marburg, Clara . . 4319 Baltimore Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Marshall, Elizabeth Wilson 172 Vose Ave., South Orange, N. Y. 
Martin, Lucille Marie . 1333 Hepburn Ave., Louisville, Ky. 

Martin, Marjorie Adaline . 31 Dungan St., Canandaigua, N. Y. 
Martin, Mary Alice 515 Madison Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Mathews, Helen . . 5736 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Mattison, Marjorie Genevieve 245 Center St., Canandaigua, N. Y. 



Mattoon, Lois 
Mayer, Erna Henrietta . 
Meigs, Lucia Lawrence 
Meldrum, Gladys Heartfield 
Miles, Elizabeth 
Miller, Dorothea Knowlton 
Miller, Harriet Hartmann 
e/o C. S. Baker Esq 
Miller, Helen Therese 
Miller, Mildred 
Miner, Margaret Mercer 
Morris, Adaline 
Morris, Eugenia Reynaud 
Morse, Marion Elizabeth 
Morton, Helen 
MoTT, Katherine 
MuiR, Kathleen 



Hotel Duncan, New Haven, Conn. 

3015 Grand Ave., Milwaukee, Wis. 

Lawrence Park, Bronxville, N. Y. 

Pawling, N. Y. 

115 Burton St., Johnstown, N. Y. 

1232 E. 56th St., Chicago, 111. 



2215 Conduit Road, Washington, D. C 

437 West End Ave., N. Y. C. 

960 James St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

292 S. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

308 N. Maine St., Carrollton, Mo. 

152 West 57th St., N. Y. C. 

. 67 Whalley Ave, New Haven, Conn. 

186 Highland Ave., Newtonville, Mass. 

842 Sheridan Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Roseau, Minn. 



U 
I 



Nesmith, Katharine Barker . 229 Andover St. LoweU, Mass. 

Nielsen, Florence Perry . 726 Watchung Ave., Plainfield, N. J. 

Nightingale, Elizabeth Kabibonokka Farm, East Jaffrey, N. H. 

Northrop, Mary Watson . . .152 W. 76 St., N. Y. C. 



I 



201 



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Oliver, Brenda Isabel Elizabeth 297 Ridgewood Ave. Glen Ridge, N.J. 
Otto, Elsa Louise . . 114 S. Walnut St., Crawfordsville, Ind. 

Page, Edith Nelson . 1013 Clinton St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pardee, Charlotte Caroline 392 Church St., North Adams, Mass. 
Parsons, Eleanor Mary 40 Chestnut St., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

Peabody, Margaret Christina 197 Brattle St., Cambridge, Mass. 
Pennock, Marian . 2002 W. Genesee St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

Peycke, Helen Elsbeth . . 3271 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb. 

Phelps, Anne Coleman . . Main St., Saugerties, N. Y. 

Plum, Margaret Heartfield St. Faith's Sch., Saratoga Springs, N.Y. 



Pond, Ruth 
Potter, Caroline 
Potter, Mabel . 
Pratt, Margaret 
Prendergast, Eleanor 
Printiss, Dorothy Loomis 

QuiNTus, Katrinka . ■ 

Ratcliffe, Marion Louise ■ 

Reed, Margaret 

Reed, Margaret Conkling 

Regensburg, Jeanette . . 

Reinmund, Dorothy 

Rbmer, Virginia 

Reynolds, Margaret Van Vliet 

RiDENOUR, Ruth 
Rockwell, Janet 
RoHN, Margaret Louise 
RoLFE, Dorothy Stuart 
RoMEYN, Barbara 
Russell, Elizabeth Ogden 

Devon Rd. 
Rust, Marjorie Louise 
Rutty, Eleanor Maud 
Ryrie, Margaret 



5 Philbrick Rd., Brookline, Mass. 

19 Braemore Rd., Boston, Mass. 

212 Waterman St., Providence, R. I. 

33 Pine St., Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

85 Eighth Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

. Briarcombe Farm, Winona, Minn 

238 Elmwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

284 Frankhn St., Newton, Mass. 

113 Innis St., Oil City, Pa. 

. 21 Chestnut St., Engiewood, N. J 

327 West 88th St., N. Y. C. 

Engiewood, N. J. 

8 Mott St., Ansonia, Conn. 

Cotton 

Robertswood, Spanaway, Wash. 

4446 Oak St., Kansas City, Mo. 

76 Maple St., Hornell, N. Y. 

178 N. Sandusky St., Tiffin, Ohio 

3 Dana St., Cambridge, Mass. 

Keeseville, N. Y. 

& Warwick Terrace, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

201 Barrington St., Rochester, N. Y. 

230 W. 76 St., N. Y. C. 

1 Highland Ave., Toronto, Out. 



I 



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202 



I 




I 



Sague, Katharine North . 
Savery, Esther . 
Sawyer, Alice 
Schatz, Ernestine Elizabeth 

SCHICKLE, GrETCHEN 

Schulman, Lavinia Duffie 
Scott, Margaret Louise 



112 Riverside Drive, N. Y. C. 

1724 E. 56 St., Chicago, 111. 

15 So. Fourth St., Wilmington, N. C. 

172 Mansion St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

40 Carroll St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

5658 Blackstone Ave., Chicago, 111. 

5211 Westminster Place, St. Louis, Mo. 



Searles, Ruth Wallace The Biltmore, 133 Ocean Ave., Lynn, Mass. 



Sedgwick, Ruth 
Seitner, Henrietta 
Seymour, Jane K. 
Shattuck, Mary Bishop 
Shoemaker, Katharine 
Simpson, Isabel Brownlow 
Smith, Laura Huntington 
Smith, Muriel Endicott 
Snydacker, Clara . 
Sommerville, Eliza Ramsey 
Springer, Cornelia Bailey 
Stark, Olive Beatrice . 
Steers, Mildred Edith 
Stevens, Pauline Helen 
Strittmatter, Barbara 
Swain, Barbara . 



683 Prospect St., New Haven, Conn. 

541 S. Warren Ave., Saginaw, Mich. 

.315 W. 77th St., N. Y. C. 

. 1801 East 65th St., Cleveland, Ohio 

2007 Kalorama Road, Washington, D. C. 

Nepperham Hts., Yonkers, N. Y. 

193 Walpole St., Norwood, Mass. 

Gloucester, Mass. 

Kenilworth, 111. 

197 Parker Ave., Detroit, Mich. 

1403 Oneida St., Utica, N. Y. 

. 27 Hooker Ave., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

2694 Bedford Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

421 St. James P. P., Chicago, 111. 

80 Oxford Blvd., Garden City, N. Y. 

1988 Commonwealth Ave., Boston, Mass. 



I 



I 



Tallman, Esther Jane . . • . . Willmar, Minn. 

Tennant, Katharine Van Syckel 613 Bergen Ave, Jersey City, N. J. 



Thayer, Marion Alden 
Thomas, Beatrice Lodge 
Thomas, Marjorie Beach . 
Thompson, Hazel Mildred 
Tippy, Helen Ward 
Townsend, Elizabeth . 



1100 Hinman Ave., Evanston, 111 

304 N. Newstead Ave., St. Louis, Mo 

. 137 Barclay St., Flushing, N. Y 

2909 Main St., 
924 West End Ave 



Stratford, Conn. 
New York City 
87 St., N. Y. C. 



7W 

Treat, Katharine Van Norstrand 

5949 Woodland Place St. Louis, Mo. 
Trimble, Laura Berdan . 184 Passaic Ave., Passaic, N. J. 

Troy, Almira Livingston . 114 Garden St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



Valentine, Louise H. 



118 E. 79th St., N. Y. C. 



I 



203 




Vanderpool, Hilda Esmerelda 29 Conklin St., Poughkeespie, N. Y. 
Vandervoort, Esther M. . Barberry Brow, Moline, 111. 

Van Evera, Katherine . 3422 Grand Ave., Des Moines, Iowa 

Van Siclen, Matilda Hegeman . Iroquois Ave., Hollis, L. I., N. Y. 
Van Vliet, Barbara Hegeman 59 Washington Ave., Plainfield, N. J. 
Vassar, Helen E. . . . . . Homer, N. Y. 



I 



Wallace, Mary . 37 St. & John Lynde Rd., Des Moines, Iowa 
Walling, Marietta Marshall . 552 West 8th St., Erie, Pa. 

Walworth, Dorothy Stroud 16 Lenox PL, Maplewood, N. J. 

Ware, Caroline Farrar . 82 High St., Brookline, Mass. 

Waterman, Katherine . 100 Alumni Ave., Providence, R. I. 

Weed, Eleanor Hill . 1729 H. St. N. W., Washington, D. C. 

Weil, Gladys . . . 343 Beach St., West Haven, Conn. 

Weis, Isabel G. . . .25 Cleveland St., Holyoke, Mass. 

Werntz, Mildred . 3915 Eighth St. N. W., Washington, D. C. 



Westcott, Lillian Vaughan . 
Wheeler, Elizabeth Yale . 
Wheeler, Helen Lucy . 
White, Clarissa Dodge 
Whiting, Frances Little 
WicKHAM, Dorothy 
Wilcox, Kathryn Chamberlain 
Wiley, Cynthia Ensign 
Wilner, Margia C. 
Wilson, Helen Antoinette 
WiNNE, Adelaide Terry 
WiTHAM, Anna Whitman 
WiTTE, Jeanette Thurston 
Woods, Mary Cochran 
Woodworth, Marjorie 



200 Mercer St., Princeton, N. J. 

136 Lancaster St., Albany, N. Y. 

115 Park Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 

750 Carroll St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

45 Morgan Ave., Washington, Pa. 

Washington, Iowa 

1450 W. 107th St., Cleveland, Ohio 

44 S. Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. 

164 Woodward Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. 

22 S. Hamilton St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

71 S. Lake Ave., Albany, N. Y. 

129 Grand View Ave., Wallaston, Mass. 

535 Second St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

"Ridgewood," Lewiston, Penn. 

1770 Crawford Rd., Cleveland, Ohio 



I 



York, Cynthia Magnon 
Young, Alyse Paddock 



180 Franklin PL, Flushing, N. Y. 
1273 Pacific St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 



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PAGE 2 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 




ILDERSLEEVE'S 



FOOTWEAR 



has been the pass-word to good footwear at Vassar for forty 
years — Shoes, Pumps and Dainty Slippers which combine 
Fifth Avenue elegance with comfort and economy — featur- 
ing a service unexcelled. 



E. D. GILDERSLEEVE 
& SON, 



314 Main Street 



POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 



A parcel post 

department 

places this store 

at the service of 

the Alumnae 



The Wallace Co. 

Poughkeepsie's Fastest Growmg 
Department Store 

THE advantages of buying at the Wallace Store are plainly to be 
seen. Not only may you shop with the utmost comfort and 
convenience, but you may choose from one of the largest and 
most complete and the best selected stock of merchandise in this sec- 
tion of New York State, profiting by many price advantages unobtain- 
able elsewhere. We seek your business purely upon our merits as 
merchants. Come here first for all your needs. 

The Wallace Co. 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassaeion 



TH E V ASS A RI O N A D V ERTI SER PAGES 



THE -UP -TO -DATE CO. 

"^he Store that Sells Wooltex and 'Prirttzess 



Poughkeepsie's Di^inctive Shop of 
Women's and Misses Apparel 




This is an age of specializing. We specialize in Ready-to-Wear Apparel 
for Women and Misses, concentrating our entire energy along these lines. 
This store is a perpetual exposition of all that is newest and best in 
apparel for women and misses. 

Our Policy is Worth Knowing 

Absolute integrity, satisfaction, accommodation — with purpose of winning 
and holding the confidence of every mdividual entering our doors. 

Under no possible circumstances do we sanction any word or deed of 
any employe designed to mislead a purchaser. Whatever mistakes hap- 
pen — as happen they must — we consider it a privilege to correct them 
with promptitude and courtesy. 

The spirit of accommodation rules, in the treatment of patrons and 
visitors this spirit is developed to the fullest possible extent. 

We give the women of Poughkeepsie and vicinity merchandise of un- 
questioned quality, smart in style, moderately priced. 

You are not regarded merely as a customer with money to spend. At 
all times we are pleased to show merchandise and will not offend you 
should you not purchase. 

We have a most attractive shop — we want your patronage. 

The Up -To -Date Co. 

280 Main St., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 303-305 Wall St., Kington, N. Y. 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassakion 



PAGE 4 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



A. W. JACOBS 

Corner Main and Liberty Streets 

(26 years on the same corner) 

For the smartly dressed woman, our original 
designs carry Foreign Style touches so 
cleverly produced as to suit 
the most critical tastes 

Here "exclusiveness does not necessarily mean 
high price" 

SUITS FROCKS GOWNS BLOUSES 
MILLINERY GLOVES 


THE STAllONERS 

PIERCE-AMBLER COMPANY 

STATIONERS 
BOOKSELLERS 


Mens Sana in Corpore Sano 

Freshman (Inquiring at gymnasium) "Would you 
advise me to elect swimming or Descartes?' 

Instructor — "I'd take Descartes for the mental 
gymnastics." 

! ? 

Speaker (In interclass debate) "'We have asked 
the opinions of several students and members 
of the faculty — and a few authorities." 


ENGRAVERS 

366 Main Street, Just East of Academy St. 

WE SELL AND RENT 
ALL MAKES OF TYPEWRITERS 



LUCKEY, PLATT & CO. 

PLEASE ASK US 

Ordinarily when a person ceases to ask questions he ceases to learn, and when 
he ceases to learn he begins to go backward. The lack of curiosity that we 
show is a sign of age. :::::: 

While this store is old in experience, it is always seeking to learn. If we can get 
fresh vieivpoints right along, or if new facts and ideas can be absorbed, then develop- 
ment progresses steadily and we do 7tot grow old. The eager minds here are always 
seeking, by asking questions of customers, to add something new to the store service 
so that we may better deserve your patronage. 

One of the Services of Which We are VeryPrcud is 

THE MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT 

We would be very glad to have you know more about it and feel quite sure that you 
will be very glad to know more about it. Address all Mail Order Communications to 
"Miss Mary Piatt" — your Mail Order Shopper in Luckey, Piatt and Company. 
Anything you would like to know about this store's Mail Order Methods, 



PLEASE ASK US 

LUCKEY, PLATT & CO. 



In an.'iwering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 5 



A. W. MOORE 



S. J. MOORE 



MOORE BROTHERS 

MODERN FOOTWEAR 

231 MAIN STREET, POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 



MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT 



PHONE 1214 



COMPLIMENTS 
OF 

Mrs. D'Luhosch 



For Your Really Dainty Teas 

COME TO 

LEWIS F. HICKS 

Main St., Second Door Above Academy St. 

Selected Teas, Nuts, Preserves 

LARGE VARIETY IN ALL LINES 






*«. 



Just around 
the corner on 
Liberty St. 



LIBERTY 
THEATRE 



Mat 
2 & 3:45 

Evi;.7&9 



PARAMOUNT PICTURES 

and the finest productions possible to 
procure from every source 

Running identically the same programs as 
the Rialto and Strand Theatres, Ne <v \'ork 

For weekly programs mailed every Saturday, 
send your address to 

E. G. DODDS, Manager 



S9WS)Ji 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassaeiox 



PAGE 6 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



WOOD'S 

Drug Store 

288 MAIN STREET 

POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 

The House Reliable since 1808 

MIRROR CANDIES 

FAMOUS SODA GRILL 
Free Delivery to Vassar College 



Phone 157 HAIR GOODS 

Misses McDonnell 

HAIR DRESSING AND SHAMPOOING 

Treatment of the Hair and Scalp a Specialty- 
Facial Massage 

Representing Martha Matilda Harper's 
"Method." Rochester. N. Y., U. S. A. 



316 Main St. 



POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 



JACK'S 

352 MAIN STREET 



POST CARDS 
STATIONERY :: UTOPIAN CHOCOLATES 
PARKER FOUNTAIN PENS :: FIREWORKS 

J. T. GARRITY 




GARY'S 
"COLLEGE VIEW INN" 

10 College View Avenue 

ARLINGTON, NEW YORK 

Service, a la Carte and Table d'Hote. 
Box Lunches and Waffles our Specialties 
Transient Rooms that will please you at 
Reasonable Rates. ... 

Special Supper, Dailj' from 5 to 7 P. M. 



Quality- Service 

Inseparable Factors of 
Our Business 



Every COLUMBIA Bicycle, 
OLD TOWN Canoe, 
SLAZENGER Racket and bit of 
Sporting Goods we sell is a Qual- 
ity Article with a touch of per- 
sonal service added. 






Von Der Linden's 

52 Market St. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE? 




Here' 



s a 



"9:30 CONCERT" 

THE VICTROLA 
ALWAYS BRINGS 
PLEASURE 



k: 



A COMMENCEMENT GIFT of some favorite Victor Record will always bring back pleasant memories. 
We offer eveiy advantage in Victrola and Victor Record Service, "EVERY VICTOR RECORD IN 
STOCK" and FREE DELIVERY TWICE DAILY. 



PRESCOTT'S -:- 349 MAIN STREET 

We will gladly pack and ship your Victrola and Records when you go home — and there will be no charge 



VASSAR 


PHARMACY 


WOOD AND 


IMPORTED AND 


DENATURED 


DOMESTIC 


ALCOHOL 


PERFUMES 


Prescriptions a Specialty 


JOHN D. 


SAUTF.R, Pi. G. 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



PAGES 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



Cash Paid for College 
Furniture at Any Time 

TELEPHONE 658 

J. B. SISSON'S SONS 

372 Main Street 

WE STUDY 

the wants of our customers and 
when we satisfy them we feel that 
we have done ourselves the great- 
est favor. 

HANSMAN & PRALOW 

"The Printers" 

231-233 Main St. POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y, 

Printers of the Miscellany 




THE WAGNER INN 

Rooms SI. 50 and up 
Meals a la Carte All Day 

OPEN ALL SUMMER 



Health or Happiness? 

Here are some statistics of one History instructor: 

Number of cuts taken by Freshman class, 
1st Semester - - - 2.4% 

Number of cuts taken by Sophomore class, 
1st Semester - - . 2.5% 

Number of cuts taken by Senior class, 

1st Semester - - - 4.6% 

Draw your own conclusions. 



1900 



1916 



Edmund L. Wolven 

PHOTOGRAPHER TO VASSAR COLLEGE, POUGHKEEPSIE 

Any photographs you have mis.sing of Hah Play.-^, Field Day, Track, or any 

sports we can make up for you. A few of tlie Pageant of Athena 

would make your book most attractive 

Special College Rates on all \\ork 



In answering advertisements p.lease mention the Vassakiox 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 9 




No matter where your family or friends may be they can send you 

flowers or you can send them flowers by 

leaving the order with us 

THE SALTFORD FLOWER SHOP 

POUGHKEEPSIE. NEW YORK Members of the Florists, Telegraph Delivery Asso. 



The 

Farmers and Manufacturers 

National Bank 

OF POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 
Incorporated 1834 



CAPITAL, $200,000 
SURPLUS, 200,000 



EDWARD S. ATWATER. President 
DR. JOHN C. OTIS, Vice-President 
JOHN E. ADRIANCE, Vice-President 
GEORGE H. SHERMAN, Cashier 
OTIS W. SHERMAN, Ass't Cashier 



special Accommodations for Ladies 



Before Going Away for Your Vacation Call 
and Inspect Our Storage Vaults. It Costs 
But Little to Have Your Valuables Secure 
From Fire or Burglary. ^ t^ ^ ^ 



LANSING & BROAS 

ENTERPRISE JOB PRINTERY 

231 Union St. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Printing for All Occasions 
Programs, Announcements, Reports, etc. 

OPTOMETRIST :: OPTICIAN 

N^'e have one of the best equipped laboratories in 
the State. Should you break a lens, bring us one 
of the largest pieces or your formula and we will 
make you an exact duplicate in a few hours. 

C. H. PERKINS, 286 Main St. 
POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y. 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vass.4RI0n 



PAGE 10 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



GINDELE'S 

"THE STORE OF ALL OUT DOORS" 

Complete Lines of 
SPORTING & ATHLETIC GOODS 
BICYCLES & BICYCLE SUPPLIES 

354 Main St., Poughkeepsie 

Just Four Doors Above Academy St. 




THE ART SHOP 




DEVELOPING PRINTING AND ENLARGING 

When you want good work let us prove it 
SOCIAL STATIONERY AND ENGRAVING 

GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 
Specializing in our Art Department of Framed Pictures 
FRAME MAKING TO ORDER 

S. W. Raymond, 284 Main St., Poughkeepsie, N.Y. 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

Best Ice Cream in the City 

Weddings and Parties Supplied at Short Notice 

J. SCHRAUTH'S SONS 



Every Flavor Meets With Favor 

149-151 Main St. 

POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y. 




la answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 11 



STEINWAY 




HE IDEAL of the Steinway Piano is a 
beautiful voice. The work of the Stein- 
way family is to create a sensitive but 
permanent vehicle for its expression. 

"The Steinway realization means the elevation and furtherance 
of the great art ot music. Their field is the world and mankind 
is the beneficiary. Rarely have men had such inspiration and 
more rarely have they risen to the heights or possessed such 
unobscured and prophetic vision of the intellectual needs." 

STEINWAY & SONS, STEINWAY HALL 

107-109 EAST 14TH STREET, NEW YORK 

Suiway Express Station at the Door Represented by the Foremost Dealers Everywhere 



ESTABLISHED iSiS 




jTntlemcn'3 yumisl^in^ #00^ 0» 



Y' 



MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET 
NEW YORK 

Teh- ,,h o n ,: i[ u rruyllill SSOO 

OF INTEREST TO WOMEN 

While we do not sell women's clotriing. it is our experience 

that there is, on the part of many women, especially those interested in 

sport, a growing tendency to purchase from us for their own use. Motor Coats 

Sweaters. Wool Caps, Waistcoats, Gloves. Mufflers, Boots. Leggings, Puttees 

etc., liking these articles all the more apparently because, as distinct from 

being "mannish." they are the very things that are worn by men 

Besides this there are our Furnishing and Leather Goods and Sundries 

Departments, where the most appropriate gifts for men may be selected 

with the satisfaction of knowing beforehand that, almost invariably 

they wili meet with the unqualified approval of the recipients. 

Mail Orders Receive our Prompt Attention and our Kcw Illustrated 

Catalogue containing more than One Hundred Photographic Plates 

will be sent on request 

BOSTON BRANCH NEWPORT BRANCH 

LITTLE'S BUILDING 220 BEULEVUE AVE. 




BROOKS BROTHERS' 

New Building, convenient 

to Grand Central, Subway, 

and to man\- ot the leading 

Hotels 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassabion 



PAGE 12 THEVASSARIONADVERTISER 



Thresher Bros. 

The Specialty Silk Store 

Announce the Removal of Their Business into Their 

New and Greatly Enlarged Buildings 

on or about January First 
Nineteen Hundred Seventeen 



Representing the most exclusive and extensive display of Imported and 
American Silks, Velvets, Velveteens, Chiffons, Nets, Georgette Crepes, 
Wool Dress Goods, Broadcloths, Millinery, Waists, Silk Petticoats and 

Kimonos. 



Mail-Orders Promptly Filled 



All of our Silk Petticoats made in our own work-rooms from our own 
silks, under the best Sanitary Conditions. Highly commended and ap- 
proved by The Consumers League. 

You may be interested to know that the New Thresher Buildings will 
give more than four times the selling space of the old building. 

PLEASE NOTE: The New Home of 

Thresher Bros. 

after January First will be 

Nos. 15-17-19 Temple Place through to 41 West St. 

BOSTON, MASS. Philadelphia Store, 1322 Chestnut St. 



Ill answering advertisements please mention the \'assarion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 13 



The Walnut Hill School 

FOR GIRLS NATICK, MASS 

Careful preparation for all colleges 
for women 

Catalogue with pictures sent 
on request 

Miss Conant and Miss Bigelow. Principals 
Miss Marjorie Hiscox, Assistant Principal 



No matter what poor printing costs. 
It is not worth what you pay for it! 

Our reputation for 

GOOD PRINTING 

covers a period of forty years 

"Uhe A. V. Haight Co. 

Printers - Engravers - Bookbinders 

Poughkeepsie ::: New York 




THE IIOMESTKAD 

.". HILLSIDE .". 

Founded by EHzabeth B. Mead, 1883 
NORWALK. CONN. 

A school for girls, in a picturesque town, one 
hour from New York. From Primary to Col- 
lege. Special preparation for new Comprehen- 
sive Examination; required by leading colleges. 
Attractive General and Special Courses for girls 
who do not enter college. Department of House- 
hold Science. Music and Art Instruction. Ex- 
tensive grounds for outdoor sports. Separate 
school building, new gymnasium. Booklet on 
application. 

MARGARET R. BRENDLINGER, A. B., Vassar 

VIDA HUNT FRANCIS. B. L.. Smith 

Principals 



DEFINITIONS 



STUDENT TUTOR— a Talking Machine who has made a record in 
class and keeps trying to play it outside to a lucretive but unappreci- 
ative audience. 
TUTEE — one who "means well, tries little, fails much." 
THE FRIDAY NIGHT VEGETABLE SALAD— a resume of the week. 



THAT "GUILTY FEELING"— experienced in trying to save from the 
horde of hungrily suspicious would-be gleaners the last drops of cream 
necessary for own and roommates' breakfast. 

A GOLF ENTHUSIAST— one who considers it a lesser offense to cut 
a class than to slice a drive. 



SLANG 




1st time = Romance 



2nd time = Pleasure 



3rd time = A Path 



In answering advertisement-; please mention the Vassarion 



PAGE 14 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 




If you prefer a self-filler 
ask your dealer to show 
you the AMERICAN 
Safety Self-filling Foun- 
tain Pen. No projecting 
levers or buttons. 

Sold by college bookstores, 
druggists, jewelers and sta- 
tioners. 



GOING TO TAKE NOTES 

Don't forget your fountain 
pen. Of course you might 
borrow a pencil, but sup- 
pose the point breaks just 
before "Prof." reaches 
Q. E. D. 

MOORE'S— always 
ready to write. 
Carry it upside 
down — can't leak. 




O Parodies, O Parodies, 
Who doth not crave for rest. 
By sorbid tales and gloomy wails, 
Repeatedly oppressed? 

REFRAIN :- 

Of flunk notes and exams. 
The subjects ever trite; 
In verses halt and lame 
And meter seldom right! 

Parodies, O Parodies, 

1 want to grin no more; 
Though quite amusingonebyone, 
Collectively you bore. 

REFRAIN :- 

Of flunk notes and exams, 
The subjects ever trite; 
In verses halt and lame 
And meter seldom right! 

J. C.-L. S. 



COLLEGE & SCHOOL EMBLEMS 
^^ AND NOVELTIES ^^ 

FRATERNITY EMBLEMS, SEALS. 
CHARMS. PLAQUES, MEDALS. Etc. 
OF SUPERIOR QUALITY AND DESIGN 

The Hand Book. 

illustrakd and priced : mailed upon request 



BAILEY, BANKS & BIDDLE COMPANY 

Diamond Merchants. Jewelers. 
Silversmiths. Heraldists. Stationers 



CHESTNUT STREET 



PHILADELPHIA 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 15 




In answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



PAGE 16 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



«$» r$> r$7 




Smart Hotel 
for Smart People 

Thirty-first Street by Fifth Avenue 

Telephone 3850 Madison Square 
George T. Stockham, Proprietor 



f$^ f^ f^ 



A Sonnet to Examinations 

Exams are too much with us; late and soon, 
Cramming and fuming, we lay waste our powers; 
Little we write in blue books that is ours; 
We have given our brains for them, a sordid boon! 
Our shaded lamp shines nightly with the moon; 
The cats that will be howling at all hours. 
The creaks, the groans, bespeak the evil powers; 
For fun. for movies, we are out of tune; 
Food moves us not. — Great God! I'd rather be 
A campus cur, with coat all mangy and outworn; 
So might I, scratching for that same old flea. 
Have glimpses that would make mc less forlorn; 
Have taste of garbage flung from out V. C, 
And not o'er flunk notes need I dread or mourn. 

E. W. C. 



NO AGENCIES 



MADE TO ORDER ONLY 



Sailor Suits a Specialty 

Peter Thomson 

TAILOR 

To Men, Women and Children 



NEW YORK HOUSE 
634 Fifth Avenue 



Walnut St. at 12th 
PHILADELPHIA 



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THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 17 




KE5TAUl^ft{^r 



AND SODA FOUNTAIN 

13-15 Market St. Opposite Court House 

POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK 

The Standard and Leading Restaurant 
of the Hudson Valley since 1847 



Daily Delivery to Vassar 
College 



CONFECTIONS 

FANCY CAKES 
ICE CREAMS 
PASTRIES 



BOX LUNCHES 

FOR 

BOAT AND AUTO 
PARTIES 

Prepared on Short Notice 



Operated at the Home and 
by the Makers of 

s. B. 

COUGH DROPS 




Everybody Uses Them 
Sold Everywhere 

Also Manufacturers of 

LASSES KISSES AND 
S. B. CHEWING GUM 



In answering advertisements please mention tlie Vassabion 



PAGE 18 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



23-25 ACADEMY STREET 



On Festive Occasions 
Young Women are Desirous 
of Exclusiveness in their 

WEARING APPAREL 



Tailoring Department 


Lingerie 


Under Supervision 


Waists 


of 


Millinery 


LOUIS GELLERT 


Suits 


Telephone 142 


Coats 




Gowns 



Telephone Connection 1559-/ 



HIRSCHHORN'S 



THE NOVELTY MILLINERY 



269 MAIN STREET POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y. 



F. J. NESBITT 

261 MAIN STREET 

Dealer in Food Specialties, Game 
Poultry, Meats, Etc. 



POUGHKEEPSIE, 



New York 



F. H. VANDERWATER 

PHONE. 1622-J ARLINGTON. N. Y. 

Groceries, Vegetables, Rolls. Cold 
Meats. Pickles. Olives, Etc. 

ORDERS DELIVERED AT COLLEGE 

O. A. Hill Livery and Vassar 
Riding School 

Saddle Horses, single and double rigs by the 
hour or day, delivered to the College on demand. 
Barges and large sleighs for parties. Special 
attention and prices given to Vassar students. 

Comer of Main and Raymond Avenue 



Phone 718-W 



POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 



THE TUBS 



"Students are asked to 
leave them as they 
would like to find them," 
that is to say 



UNOCCUPIED 



EVERY STUDENT KNOWS 

MULLER' S DRUG STORE 

Just a five minute walk from Campus 
Main Street near Raymond Avenue 

DELICIOUS CANDIES, SELECT STATIONERY. 
DRUGS, PERFUMES AND ALCOHOL 

Free delioery Ic Vassar College at any hour. Phone 2296 



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PAGE 19 



Registered 
Trade-Mark 




Established 
Haifa Century 



James McCutcheon & Company 

The Greatest Treasure House 
of Linens in America 

Importers and retailers of fine Table Linens, Bed Linens, Towels, 
Bed Coverings, French and Domestic Lingerie and Corsets, Ladies' Outer 
Garments, Washable Dress Goods, Ladies' Hosiery, Neckwear, Veilings, etc. 

Cur department for Pure Linen Handkerchiefs offers the largest and 
choicest selection in the country. 

Trousseaux and Outfits of All Kinds a Specialty 

Orders hy mail ijiven special attention 

Fifth Avenue, 34th and 33d Streets, New York 



:-: Columbia Grafonolas :-: 

Records, Kodak Films, Cameras, Cam- 
era Supplies, Developing and Printing, 
Bicycles, Skates, Tennis, Sporting Goods 

EDWARD RYAN 

Phone 353-W 

233 Main St. -- Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



PRINTING AND 
ENGRAVING 

OF EVERY DESCRIPTION 
PROMPTLY EXECUTED 

WILLIAM V. MAAR 

44 Market Street POUGHKEEPSIE 

Telephone Connection NEW YORK 



In the Heart of the Shopping Dist 

FIRST 
NATIONAL BANK 

of 

POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 

(Opposite the Morgan House) 



EVERY FACILITY FOR HANDLING 

YOUR BANKING BUSINESS 

PROMPTLY AND EFFICIENTLY 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassaeion 



PAGE 20 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



The Farmers* 
Co-operative Milk Co. 

721-739 Main St. 

PASTEURIZED MILK and CREAM 
CERTIFIED MILK 

Delicious Cream Cheese and 
Pimiento Cheese 



DR. STEPHEN PALMER 

SURGEON-DENTIST 



Office and Residence 



272 Mill St. 



Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



Telephone Connection 



The Alberts' Shop 

(Formerly Estelle Butler) 

Wants to get acquainted with the Col- 
lege and takes this method of doing so. 
There are many of the students that 
have never visited the shop. We are 
here for your accommodation. Kindly 
give us a call. 

48 RAYMOND AVENUE 

Arlington, New York 



BEATITUDES REVISED 

Blessed are the poor in spelling if they can ob- 
tain dictionaries. 

Blessed are they that bluff, for they shall ap- 
pear brilliant. 

Blessed are the week, if they can escape 
tutoring. 

Blessed are they which do hunger and thirst 
after Freshman English, for they shall be 
filled. 

Blessed are the purely smart, for they shall 
pass J. 

Blessed are the type-writers, for they shall be- 
come persons of wealth. 

(To bp continued on page 24) 



It pays to attend the Best School 




'jA 



ajyy/iau 



POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 



'The Best School of Its Kind." 

— Timothy L. Woodruff, Lieutenant-Governor. 

EASTMAN men and women — Fifty 
' thousand of them — occupy prom- 
inent and responsible relations to 
the business world. Ambition plus 
Eastman training will make YOU 
eligible to a good situation and a high 
salary. 

Eastman graduates are in demand. At Eastman you can qualify in a single 
year for rapid advancement to an executive position. 

Persons desirous of becoming successful accountants, bookkeepers, correspond- 
ents, secretaries, advertisement writers, stenographers, or teachers of commercial 
branches will find at Eastman a most attractive opportunity for study and practice. 
Under the Eastman system of training students operate practice banks, retail 
and wholesale business, real estate, insurance, brokerage, and railway offices. Book- 
keeping, Accountancy, Banking, Civil Service, Secretarial and Teachers' Courses, 
Stenography, Stenotypy, Typewriting, Business English, Advertising, Salesmanship, 
and Penmanship taught by experienced, efficient, and faithful teachers. 

Healthful and attractive location in the Hudson valley. All Y. M. and Y. W. 
C. A. privileges open to Eastman students. Terms moderate. $128, paid at time of 
enrollment, pays all expenses, except clothing, laundry, and pocket money, for three 
months. Students enroll and begin work every week-day. Write for handsome, 
illustrated prospectus. Address, Clement C. Gaines, M. A., LL. D., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 


PAGE 21 


THING & GO'S 
Vlary Merton Shoes 


JnaiuaAdo 


For Women 
$3.98 

S. B. THING & CO.. Inc. 

257 Main St. Poughkeepsie 


Chocolates 
Bonbons 


McGlynn Cottage 

"Off Campus Dormitory" 

Commencement 
Accommodations 

Cor. Raymond and LaGrange Avenues 


French Bonbonnieres 

Purchases packed ready for safe delivery 
and shipped lo any address, on request 

FIFTH AVENUE at 35th STREET 
NEW YORK 




'n 



1 !*♦ ** ' 

' Hi! ^ iiii 



Hi!- IIU I.I 




Prmprs 

lummiions 

%her 

Chinas 



is me worn 

(o/ne dTid see ui or 
yrnte about it 



Um ARTHUR H. CRIST CO. OoperstmiNY 



In answering advertisements please mention tlie Vassarion 



P A G E 22 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



Phone, 1783 Murray Hill, N. Y. 



Ivory Miniatures 



Edward F. Foley 



ART PHOTOGRAPHER 




COPYRIGHT BY 

E.F. FOLEY 

NX 1913. 



383 FIFTH AVENUE AT 36th STREET 
N E W Y O R K 

Photographer to Class of 1917 



In answering advertisements please mention tlie Vassarion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 23 



y . , I , TWENTY-THOUSAND BOOKS on aii sub. ^ - - - 

L/liiUlil(il iV JJ jects. The Newest Novel, the Latest Book UUUKijCllvlO 



of Travels, Standard Scientific Works, 
Specially Rare Old Books, School and College 
Text Books, Genealogies, etc. — in fact, all 
rhr^^C I ih^rtV ^^^"^^ of books that are to be found in a 

complete Book Store. 



Fokeepsie,(^.y. 



Fallkill National Bank 

POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. 



Capital, 


$200,000 


Surplus, 


$200,000 


Undivided Profits 


$225,000 



Pres. Guilford Dudley Vice-Pres. Henry E. Losey 

Vice-Pres. Jas. D. Keith Cashier. Wm. Schickle 
Asst. Cashier, Geo. W, Sweet 



Xm 



^ % 



(< \^r 



\^- >vav^^ / 




Freshman Year 



Sojiliomore Year 



THE EVOLUTION OF A HIGHBROW 



' 'til 1 







Junior Year 



S. 

Senior Year 



Prompt Work 



Reasonable Prices 



ELSA NICKSE 

DRESSMAKING 
Alterations a Specialty 



2 College View Avenue 



Poughkeepsie 



JAVINIA WALKER 

CHIROPODIST 

(Formerly Trained Nurse) 

MANICURING. FACIAL MASSAGE. HAIRDRESSING 

SCALP TREATMENT 

SHAMPOOING 

Javinia Walker Parlors, 324 Main Street, Poughkeepsie 



WAtitemore's 

H Shoe Polishes 



Quality 



Variety 




Quick 

WHITfi 

MAKES DIBTY 
CANVAS SHOES 

CLEAN4WHITE 



OUICKLYVEASILY 
APPLIED. 

ALSO CLEANS 

AU ARTICLES HAD£ 

™"1IIE CANVAS 



Whatever the shoe, whatever the shade, 
there is an appropriate dressing made by 

Whittetnore Bros., Corp. 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassakion 



PAGE 24 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



W.T. Reynolds & Co 

MHOLES(ILO GROCERS 




POUGHKEEPSIE. N. Y. 



COTRELL & LEONARD 

ALBANY. N. Y. 
Greetings to 1917 and 1918 

Intercollegiate Bureau of 
Academic Costume 

Chartered in 1902 




Makers of 



Caps, Gowns and Hoods to the American 
Colleges end Universities 

Illustrated bulletin, samples, etc., upon request 



Let us send you on approval one of 
our new books of 



VASSAR 
PRI NTS 

"6x8 in Sepia:: 

illlllirillllllllllllllllllllllll!l!llllllllll|j|llll1lll!llillll!illlllll 

PRICE - $1.00 



THE FLAG SHOP 

POUGHKEEPSIE 
NEW YORK 



Continued from page 20 

Blessed are they which are persecuted for 
studiousness' sake, for theirs is the Phi Beta 
Kappa. 

Blessed are we, when B. J. shall revile us, 
and persecute us, and shall say all manner of 
evil against us sharply, for points' sake. Rejoice 
and be exceeding glad, for great is our reward 
exam, week, for so persecuted he the classes 
that were before us. 



N. Y. Telephone 448- W 

Andrew G. Mund 

CHIROPODIST 

288 Main Street Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

(Up-Stairs) 

Office Hours: 
8 to 12 A. M., I to 6 P. M. 
Sundays 8 to 12 A. M. Only 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassabion 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 25 



flERCHpTS' nmMl BPK 

AND SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS 



285 and 287 

POUGHKEEPSIE, 



Main Street 



N. Y. 



We desire to call attention to the advantages this 
bank offers. All business placed in our charge will 
receive careful and prompt treatment. Especial 

attention given lady patrons. 

INTEREST ON DEPOSITS 

I. R. Adriance, - - President 

C. N. Arnold, - - Vice-Pres. 

W. C. Fonda, - - Cashier 



! FLOWERS ! 

We offer the freshest, and most beautiful 
specimens, of every variety obtainable. 
That is why our flowers have won the repu- 
tation of being the dependable and lasting 
kind. 

Class day bouquets and decorations for 
Commencment exercises at the 

GINDRA GREENHOUSES 



63s Main Street, 



Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



Hotel McAlpin 

Broadway and 34th St. 
NEW YORK 



Ideal for students visiting New York 
unaccompanied 



Woman's floor with resident hostess and 
chaperone offers assistance in selecting 
graduation outfits without extra charge. 




In answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



PAGE 26 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



UANDI TEA HOUSE 7 CoHege view K ^^^e 



Breakfast a la Carte Afternoon Tea Daily- 

Table d'Hote Luncheon and Supper, 50 Cents 



Birthday Parties and Class Reunions Given Special Attention 



ROOMS FOR VASSAR GUESTS 



SUNDAY DINNER ALSO AT I P. M.. 50 CENTS 



MISS ANN'S TEA SHOP Afternoon Tea and Breakfast a la Carte. Table d'Hote 
Luncheon and Supper, 5U Cents. Rooms for Vassar Guests 13 College View Avenue 

RYE SEMINARY School for Girls One Hour From New York 

College Preparatory and General Courses RYE, NEW YORK 

THE BICYCLE SHOP Arthur DeMelvilie. Prop., 12 College View Ave., Arlington, N.Y. 
Skates Sharpened Repairing Auto for Rent - Established for Vassar Trade 



G. DI GENNARO, Tailor 

Ladies' and Gentlemen's Suits Made to Order, 

Altering, Cleaning, Repairing, Pressing. 

Raymond and Haight Avenue 

ARLINGTON NEW YORK 



Complimentary 

The Poughkeepsie 
Savings Bank 



INCORPORATED 1831 



The Only Savings 
Bank in the City 
Assets $15,000,000 



Floy M. Johnston, Pres. John K. Sague. Treas. 



CLASS DAY INVITATIONS AND PROGRAMS, 
WEDDING INVITATIONS. DANCE PRO- 
GRAMS. MENUS, STATIONERY. COLLEGE 
CALENDARS. CLASS PINS. MEDALS. CUPS, CLASS 
RINGS. 

Official Stationers for class- 
es of 1914, 1915, 1916. 1917. 
1918. Makers of Senior 
and Junior Prom programs 
an I invitations. Senior 
Class Day Programs and 
Invitations. : : : : - 

THE GEORGE FRY CO. 

MANUFACTURING STATIONERS AND JEWELERS 

119 South 13th Street 

PHILADELPHIA, PA. 



Why Hold an Outdoor 
Class? 

So live with bugs the grass, 
And damp it is, and cold. 
Why hold an outdoor class? 

There's no repose, alas, 
No posture you can hold, 
So live with bugs the grass. 

The clang of trolley's crass 
Spoils every tale that's told. 
Why hold an outdoor class? 

Who note the clouds that pass? 
Or nature's charms behold? 
So live with bugs the grass. 

What says the timid lass? 
Unheard her thots of gold. 
Why hold an outdoor class? 

More woes need I amass? 
Ease for mirage you've sold. 
So live with bugs the grass. 
Why hold an outdoor class? 



;uisvi'C-ring ;uivercit;ement< pic'a.^e mention the Vass.\riox 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



PAGE 27 



^-.. 



/>v 




Telling the Cook 



''Girls who marry meu wealthy enough to hire a cook ought to know 
something about cooking, so they can tell the cook how thc}^ want things.^' 

After saying that, Henry T. Finck, the eminent musical critic and 
author, adds : 

"I bless the stars that I have a wife who can tell what's wrong and 
how to mend it.'' 

One of the beauties of the 




dish is that it never has to be mended, no matter who made 
it. Cook or no cook, the dish of Jell-O is never wrong. 

There are seven pure fruit flavors of Jell-O : Straw- 
berry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherr}-, Peach, Chocolate. 
Kach 10 cents at any grocer's. 

Little folders in Jell-O packages contain all the instruc- 
tions anyone needs in making the "made-in-a-minute" 
Jell-O dainties, but we shall be glad to send 3'ou the fine 
new Jell-O Book if you will favor us with 3'our address. 

THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY. Le Roy. N. Y. 




In answering advertisements please mention tlie Vassarion 



PAGE 28 



THE VASSARION ADVERTISER 



THE MORGAN HOUSE 



EUROPEAN PLAN 



Poug-hkeepsie's Leading- Hotel 




THE POMPEIAN ROOM 



ROOMS WITH BATH AND SHOWER. A LA CARTE SERVICE, 7 A.M. 

TO MIDNIGHT. 



Main Street Trolleys from Railroad Station to Vassar College pass the Hotel 



In answering advertisements please mention the Vassarion 



':^^^V 








>*:* 



^j^^-. 

::^i^':'^> 



"^3si^: 



"iiV^' 








W^^i^i' 






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PART TWO 
The Overtone 




Table of Nonsense 



Foreword ......... 3 

Views that Stamp Us . . . . 4 

Trustees ......... 5 

Officers of Administration and Instruction ... 6 

Departmental Ditties . . . .7 

Commencements . . . .10 

Senior Class 

Class Picture . . 12 

Freshman Year . . . . . . .13 

Sophomore Year ...... 14 

Junior Year . . . .15 

Members of 1917 . .16 

Senior Year . . . .36 

Honors and Fellows ...... 36 

Senior Mirth Day . . . . . .37 

Class Day ....... 38 

Junior Class . . . . .39 

Photos ........ 40 

Sophomore Class . . . . . . . .41 

Photos .42 

Freshman Class . . . . . .43 

Photos . . . . . . .44 

Associations 

Students' Association ...... 45 

Christian Association . . . . . .46 

Athletic Association ...... 47 

Philaletheis ........ 48 

Publications 

Miscellany News . . . . . . .49 

Debate .50 

Societies . . . . . . . . .51 

Advertisements 




Foreword 




THE EXCLUSION ACT 



or 



DEMOCRACY AT VASSAR 





H - mmbmi 





u. ~ "nBi&". 





Departmental Ditties 



Professor Wiley had two dogs 
And they were very lean, 
And every where that Wiley went 
These dogs were always seen. 
Why are those dogs so skinny 
The Vassar students cried. 
I feed them on Philosophy 
The clever Prof, replied. 



Communicable and Therefore Preventable 

What am I, life, says Dr. T 

A thing of watery salt, says she 

And so don't guzzle with the fudge 

And toward the Flag Shop never budge 

And when, my dear, you want to sneeze 

Your nose in handkerchief, please squeeze. 

Beware the open cough she'd say 

More brains, more brains, oh Lord, we pray. 



Dr. Sunny in child Hygiene 

Gave us topics, the worst we've seen 

She gave us pamphlets, she gave us writtens 

So the class this semester, just sits and listens. 




Peggy F. had an automobile 

She was bigger than it by a darn good deal. 

Peggy F. had a stunning hat 

Which she wore on her head when in the Sax she sat. 

But once off the road when her car she did pitch, 

Some men came along 

And hauled her out of the ditch. 





Our School of Journalism 

The Interview by English B. B. 



Fcene: A classroom in Rocky. 1.45 p. m. 

The professor enters with a stoutish, middle-aged lady whom he introduces to the class. 

PROFESSOR: We have the privilege of interviewing today Mrs. Snickerbocker-Jones who was 
decorated by the Krg of Croatia for being the first woman to introduce Comfy Kits into the trenches 
there. (He turns to Mrs. Snlckerljocker-Jones) Would you mind not letting yovu'self be drawn out too 
easily please? 

Two girls who act as interviewers address Mrs. Snickerbocker-Jones from the front row. 

FIRST INTERVIEWER (jauntily); To begin with, Mrs, Snickerbocker-Jones, would you mind 
telling us how you happened to think of the Comfy Kits? 

MRS. SNICKERBOCKER-JONES: (nervously) My husband — (she hesitates with her eye on the 
Professor) . 

SECOND INTERVIEWER: Oh— m— he thought of it? 

MRS, SNICKERBOCKER-,JONES: Oh no— 

FIRST INTERVIEWER: (after a puzzled silence) Ah — er — He suggested it indirectly, then? 

MRS. SNICKERBOCKER-JONES: (beaming) Yes, that's it, I got the idea from him. He likes 
to go on long, fishing trips — Tliose kits — (she stops abruptly, catching the Professor's eye.) 

SECOND INTERVIEWER : (after an embarrassed pause) Oh, I see — er — Have yon been in Croatia? 

MRS, SNICKERBOCKER-JONES: Oh yes, La.st summer. 

FIRST INTERVIEWER: Did you go to the trenches? 

MRS. SNICKERBOCKER-.JONES: Yes indeed. 

SECOND INTERVIEWER: (eagerly) What do they think of the Vassar ambulances there? 

MRS. SNICKERBOCKER-JONES: Oh, a very noble work; it saves many lives. (Impressively) 
But girls, I want to ask you to think ab nit somsthing. What g33:l doe? it do to save a man for a life of 
insanity? 

FIRST INTERVIEWER: Do many go insane? 

MRS. SNICKERBOCKER-JONES: Yes, if they have nothing to distract their minds. (Leaning 
forward and bursting into eloquence.) You laio"w, girls, Lieutenant Birkotta (you must have heard of 
him?) told me that my Comfy Kits have done a great work saving the reason of those ssldiers, smothered 
in mud and mire as they are for months at a time. (Impassioned) Girls, if you only knew the power of 
a pocket mirror or a bit of shaving soap to save a man's reason — you'd never spend another penny on pickled 
limes and soda water — I tell you, even smaller reminders of the refinements of civilization have prevented 
men from becoming brutes, or wors'e. 

BOTH INTERVIEWERS (eagerly) What can we college girls do that i.s constructive? 
The whole class leans forward, all enthusiasm as the bell rings. 

MRS. SNICKERBOCKER-JONES: Yuu might organize a branch of the league to send out the Kits. 
I have some circulars here. 

The class rises in a hubbub and pours out of the room. A babel of voices in the hall: Horrible — that 
mud — and the insanity — splendid work, wonderful. Wasn't she sweet? Awful'y cunning the way she 
spoke, so shy — So afraid she'd say too much. Just darling. Let's make a motion in class meeting to 
give up the prom and give the money to her for Comfy Kits. 




Commencements 

After Vassar — What? 

A dippy double alley-way 

A very polyglot 
An open forum held one day 

On "After Vassar— what? " 
And each blew up sans any trouble 
A rainbow "after Vassar" Bubble. 
"A suffrage leader I will be, 

And save our sex," A cried. 
Said B, "I'm in for charity 

Uplifting the East Side." 
"And I'll for labor agitate," 
Said C, "and found the perfect state." 
And D remarked with nonchalance — 

"Well as for me I guess 
Across the ocean I'll advance 

And stop the war's distress." 
"Dear me," said E, "I think I'd ruther 
Of thirteen be a model mother. " 
The feminist is peeling now 

The priceless pale potater, 
And with a frown upon her brow 

The labor agitator 
Is cramming in the school child's bun 
Old "Put down three and carry one." 
The Red Cross peace at any price 

Sews for the Ladies' Aid; 
And Model Ma still finds it nice 

To be a single maid 
While she who'd save the world from want 
Has made a charming debutante. 
"But double alley ways have six — 

Was there no F?" you cry — 
And now I'm in a pretty fix 

For F, you see, was I. 
The little Shakespeare — still to be, 
Throughout the coming century — 
— Unless my bubble busts on me! 



10 




Dream of the Social Worker Aspirant Entitled "After College" 

''Won't you listen to me longer" said the young girl to her chief 
"I've taken 'charities,' you know and studied up Relief." 
She tells him how he ought to deal with every single case 
Thus she kindly shows him daily how to help along the Race. 

REFRAIN 

Will you, won't you, will you, 
Won't you, will you 
Help the Race? 
Will you, won't you, will you. 
Won't you, won't you 
Help the Race? 
"You really have no notion how scientific you should be 
When you're running this here bureau of Applied Philanthropy. 
The Delinquents and Defendants and Defectives of this place 
Aren't being cared for rightly so's to help along the Race." 

(refrain as above) 
"I thank you for your good advice," her tender boss replied, 
"I never could have done this work without you for a guide. 
Quite frankly I confess to you I cannot keep your pace. 
Therefore, my job I give to you to help along the Race." 

REFRAIN 

After 17's Graduation — What? 



You've spent a year in talk about "vocation" 
"Career" or "line of business" just for you. 

About a "future" after graduation 

And philanthropic worli that you will do. 



These plans we know are only for convention 

Your niinds are settled irretrievably 
The left hand of the class shows one intention 

And all your fuss is idlomociiory.— ByaSceptkalJunior 




THE-ACADEMIC PROCESSION 



11 





Impressions of Senior Picture on Strong Steps 



Senior Class 



Crocodiling — The "Twelve Hour Privilege" 

I flurried down from breakfast at a quarter after eight 

To study for a first hour quiz ah-eady far too late. 

Two classes and two hours of lab. consumed the morning 

fleeting ; 
Before and after lunch a class and a committee meeting. 

I spent the precious afternoon adelving in the lib. 

And we had a picnic supper that I simply can't describe. 

At dancing class at half past eight I tripped the light 

fantastic 
And then assumed my duties for the ambulance fund 

(canvastic). 



12 




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Mascots We Might Have Known 



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Immortalizing Those Basket Ball Costumies 



13 




Sophomore Year 
LOST IN MAIN 



We went to Main your orders to obey 

We thought Fifth Centre'd surely be the way; 

But it seemed South Tower was where we should have gone 

When we got there, they told us we were wrong: 

"Go down to the Fourth turn up the Corridor, 

And walk along till you can go no more; 

Then down the L and up the stairs into North Tower." 

How can they think that we could ever find our way 

When the building's such a mixy place. 

Upper classmen in some way 

Think it's all as plain as day 

But to Freshmen it's a hopeless case. 

We stopped by bulletin-boards announcing bargain sales 

And we smelled things in the Candy Kitchen 

Yes we got our mail there gladly 

But we tell you, oh so sadly 

We've been lost there in the wilds of Main. 

(^Encore.) 

Once upon a time all students lived in Main 

The reason why is easy to explain 

For Main was all there was, and there they had 

Just everything from Chapel down to Lab. 

We wonder how they ever ever found their way; 

They must have got lost nearly every day. 

We think it must be like the Labyrinth of old. 

Now tho they say that Main is like the Tuileries, 

And the Tuileries is quite a noted place. 

Do you think when it was planned 

That they had such jobs of land. 

That their aim was ju.st to cover space? 

And do you think that Louis' Court could dance in "J." 

Did he ever have a Soap Palace in name 

Do you think aside from size 

Those French kings would recognize 

The Tuileries in Main today. 



14 




Junior Year 

Junior year is the best of the whole bunch. 

Upper classmen and yet not up so high you worry about jumping off, 

Nicest of everything in the Hall from the presidency to the sunny 

tables, 
Infinite satisfaction of making the Fresh, would-be athletes run to 

your whistle. 
Over all the joy of sitting instead of mud sinking at singing. 
Restful realization that two years of passing are behind and di- 
plomas too far ahead to bother. 



Prom 

A Question of Marginal Utility 

Overheard on campus: "Yes, it costs five dollars to go to the prom. 
Of course you have to get a dress, ^ — and there are a few incidentals. " 

Incidentals 

Stationary and stamps to Ted .77 

" Jim .89 

" John .95 

" Walter 1.00 

Telegram to Ned 1.50 
" Fred 2.00 
" Phil 2.26 

2 Telephones to New York 1.00 

2 " " Philadelphia 2.00 

3 " " Albany 1.50 
Telegram home for sixteen-year-old brother .50 
Brother's railroad fare both ways 30.00 

His board 10.00 

His meals 20.00 

A bribe to induce him to come 30.00 



Total Year's Allowance 



15 




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17 




19 




20 




21 




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25 




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35 




H 



onors 



"For honor more than honors let them say that we have tried." 

We nominate for the Hall of Fame the following persons: 

The girl who never sat on a book in the "Lib." 

The chapel monitor who marks you present when you're sitting in 
the gallery. 

The girl who never assures the instructor that the absentee is com- 
ing. 

Proctors who don't give call downs. 

The girl who takes the book you want next hour and writes on the 
door block, "I do hope you won't want this till 8th. Thank you so 
much" (O, dear kind thing!) 

Your roommate who saves breakfast for you after 8 o'clock. 

The girl who never took a bicycle without permission. 

The girls who bring their Prom men to the warden's tea. 

Those who cooperate whole-heartedly when Professor Gow teaches 
us to chant. 




Fellows 



36 





XLT^Iwtf- 1311 



SENIOR MIRTHDAY— The Vassarion comos out 

The Declaration of Dependence 

When in the course of college events, it becomes necessary for a 
class to dissolve the bands which have connected it with one day and 
to assume among the birthdays of the year, the one to which the laws 
of the nation entitle George Washington, a decent respect to the opin- 
ions of mankind requires that it should declare the causes which impel 
it to this action. 

We hold these truths to be self-evident — that all classes are created 
equal, that they are endowed with certain unalienable rights; that 
among these are life, liberty and the having of a birthday; that to 
secm-e these rights, presidents are elected from among them, deriving 
their just powers from the consent of their classmates; that whenever a 
president is found to have a birthday inconveniently remote, it is the 
right of the class to alter it and to institute a new birthday, putting it 
at such a date and arranging its celebration in such a form as to them 
shall seem most likely to effect their happiness. Prudence indeed will 
dictate that birthdays long established should not be changed for light 
and transient causes. 

But when a president is elected whose birthday, coming invariably 



Z7 




in the summer, evinces a design to keep the class from celebrating, it 
is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such a birthday, and to 
provide a new birthday for their president. 

The history of the present president here present, to whom we will 
presently present a present — is a history of repeated actions all having 
as their direct object the establishment of absolute cooperation between 
the members of the class of 1917. To prove this let facts be presented 
to a candid world. 

(1) When the ivy on the wall was no longer green, and we were 
all brand new and needed sympathy, she launched our ship of state. 

(2) She introduced the idea of more honor than honors, leaving 
the honor to the class, and taking the honors herself. 

(3) She seated us in chapel so far back that we could not hear the 
wholesome and necessary words dropped from the pulpit. 

(4) And when we protested, she gave us seats so far forward that 
we cannot sleep and must strain our necks. 

(5) She has called together class meetings at places unusual, un- 
comfortable and distant from our natural habitat — we refer to the ap- 
paratus room — for the sole purpose of fatiguing us into compliance 
with class day proposals. 

(6) She has appointed a class day committee to harass our souls 
and to eat out our substance. 

(7) She has upheld the length of skirts dictated by said committee. 

(8) She has stood for peace at any price, even the price of a daisy 
chain. 

(9) She has assured us that any suggestion that there are not twenty- 
four eligible girls in the Sophomore class, will be considered unfriendly. 

In every stage of her career, we have petitioned her and appealed 
to her and conjured her by the ties of our common bond, in the most 
humble terms, to reveal the date of her birthday. Finding that it is 
of regular occurrence in the summer, and feeling that from present indi- 
cations most of the class will be scattered or married by that time, we, 
the representatives of the united class of 1917 of Vassar, in the dining- 
room assembled, do in the name and by the authority of George Wash- 
ington, appoint this day as Helen Evart's birthday — and we do solemnly 
publish and declare that our dependence upon this our president shall 
be estabhshed henceforth and forever; and that these volumes of Tolstoi 
shall stand as a token of our declaration. In support of which, we 
mutually pledge to each other our lives and our future salaries. 



38 




A Symbolic Class Day 

The Class Day committee have arranged, this year, a program 
that shall meet the oft-expressed desire of parents to see their ducklings 
live through a typical college day. According to this plan, then, it 
may at first seem remiss not to begin with a representation of brealdast. 
However, so many of the darling ducklings would not naturally appear 
in a breakfast pageant (we cannot call it a fest) that the interest for 
many parents would be lacking and therefore, this portion of the daily 
program will be omitted. 

The paraphernalia of the laboratory classroom and library will also 
be left out because of its relative unimportance. 

The day will really begin, then, with a symbolic representation of 
a noon-hour song practice, in the form of a concert by the Glee Club. 
Here may be heard the songs grown famous from repetition at each of 
the Clee Club concerts for the past four years — including "Ab-a-dab-a 
dab-a, " "Old Solomon," and "Not because we love you, but because 
you are a man." 

At one-thirty, duckhngs and families together, will adjourn to the 
vicinity of 1917's Class Tree, and be served with a characteristic college 
luncheon of vegetable soup, finnan haddie, parsnips and fish-eye pudding. 

Ordinarily, every one puts on a light dress each afternoon in gay 
anticipation of supper. Today the usual custom will be followed, and, 
to symbolize Miss B.'s famous classes, upon the gi'eensward, the seniors 
will trip over their skirts (only seven inches from the ground). The 
Daisy chain, representing the beauty of the college gii'l, will be rele- 
gated to its proper position of insignificance. The Sophomores, symboliz- 
ing the non-Senior element of campus life, will march to take from 
"their sisters" the decorated whoops (a form of college cheer). 

At seven o'clock, in place of chapel, will occur the "The Tree Cer- 
emonies" — a masque representing "The League to Enforce Peace." 

And at ten, the wearied mothers, uncles and young sisters, will be 
guided to the banks of a fairy pond, lighted by fires, and festooned \\dth 
lanterns, for Sister-Class Singing. Here they will sit in puddles of dew 
and slap mosquitoes. Anon, from canoes invisible but for their lanterns, 
will filter soft, languishing harmonies, to be echoed by some efforts 
from the opposite shore. 

Nigh unto midnight the fires will die, and the noise cease. Seniors 

and Sophs in each other's arms will crawl up the hill, and whisper 

damp farewells. Families, stiff and yawning, will creep northward 

over miles of sidewalk, murmuring a blessing upon the typical college 

dav. 

39 




Junior Class 



There is a class 1-9-1-8 and it is wondrous wise 

Its entrance made the faculty sit up with opened eyes 

And when they saw the class in all its wisdom rare arrayed 

They straightway set about and raised the graduation grade. 



Just to Be Even 

'18, class most consistent 
Altho' we've been persistent 

In striving to out-class you; we're undone 
When across the dim horizon 
Stretched your Daisy chain surpris'n 

The most gorgeous string of beauties neath the sun. 
But your more amazing sequel 
We ne'er would hope to equal 

For of wearers of the Kappa key, you've one. 



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40 




41 




Sophomore Class 



Tbe other day I asked a Freshman what she thought about the Sophomores 

And she said "Really 1 don't know any. There aren't any worth knowing." 

I was glad I didn't have my ring on. 

But that was the way I used to feel about Eigliteen. 

A Junior said to me "Isn't Twenty a wonderful class? 

Siich girls! Such spirit!" 
I asked her what she thought alDout the Sophomores. 
She smiled sadly as she might at the mention of measles. 
"They'll come through it," she added hopefully and changed the subject. 
Perhaps next year I'll tliink there may be hope for Twenty. 
I thought a Senior should say about us what the Juniors said about Twenty — and not to be 

disappointed 
I did not ask her. And I didn't listen 

When my roommate said what she thought about her class 
Because I knew she'd say just what anjone ought to say who is a Sophomore. 



1919 

We are a class of infinite possibilities. 

To be sure 

They haven't all materialized yet. 

It has even been said 

That what we have done 

Hasn't been all that it might have been. 

We might 

Have played basket-ball with considerably more eclat than we did, 

But at least 

We always go down to defeat with imperturbable good humor. 

And try 

To forgive our best players for falling a prey to census, 

As they invariably do. 



We gave a wonderful party 

Complete in every detail of raving Orientalism. 

We forgot 

The detail of obtaining permission to be out after ten, 

And some of us 

Took a fancy 

To the cookies and toys originally intended for slightly jounger children, 

But these are merely the eccentricities of genius. 



We have a remarkable sense of propriety 

And interrupt our serenades 

To fold up 

Our tents like the Arabs and as silently steal away 

When departing 

Junior Presidents gi\e farewell addresses to their class. 



Yes, there can be no question 

But what there are wonderful things 

We might have done. 

And liy the same token 

AVho knows'.' 

Perhaps there arc wonderful things we may do yet! 



42 




43 



Freshman Class 

Rules for a Freshman Room-Mate 

Keep tip the Illusion. 

Don't settle down too obviously to college life. Be as eager to 
please as you were the first day. Aim to preserve that charming cour- 
tesy which marked you before you learned to know each other. To 
"Shoot in Main" is not easy. Treat her fairly — give her a few hooks 
in the closet. 

Keep up the Illusion. 

Tell her occasionally that you dishke her; she knows it, but she 
likes to hear it. She can't always take it for granted. 

Start in the way you want to continue, particularly in affairs of 
the purse. Never humiliate her by making her borrow your money. 
Leave your purse in your upper drawer in plain sight where she can 
help herself freely. 

Be as polite to her mother when she comes as in you lies. It may 
mean a dinner at the Inn. Anyway it pays in the end. 
Keep up the Illusion. 

Tell her your sorrows as well as yom- joys. Two can bear a flunk 
note better than one. She is your roommate. You owe it to her. 

Don't forget to let her do all the dirty work around the domage. 

Train her to be prepared for emergencies, if she isn't that kind. 
Bring all your friends in unexpectedly when she is opening her box from 
home. Smoke in the room if you want to. Why sacrifice your innocent 
pleasures? 

Don't treat her like a worm or a protozoa even if she is a grind, 
she's a woman and needs sympathy. 

Never protest. Maintain a dignified and thoughtful silence when 
she wears your rubbers and silk stockings. 

Don't make the mistake of providing all provisions for the room. 
How did she manage before she met you? 

Cultivate your speaking voice. A few tender words, aptly uttered 
will rouse in her the most violent feelings. Few people are proof against 
one of those prissy, goody girl voices. 

If you can't be mean, be as mean as you can, don't let her get your 
goat, when she tries to be so nice to your best friends to please you??? 

If you hurt her feelings — tell her to go to blazes. An ounce of 
true repentence will banish many pounds of hurt. 

Don't lose your temper when she does. Choose a more opportune 
moment and soak it to her good. 

Demand, don't suggest. Remember the fable of the horse and the 
watering trough. 

Don't indulge in bursts of confidence. You may regret it later. 

Above all, keep up the illusion. Room drawing begins after Easter 

vacation. 

44 




45 




Students' Association 

The Building of the Ship 

(Apologies to T.) 
Thou too sail on, O ship of State, 
Sail on, O Students' strong and great, 
Self-government with all its fears 
Is hanging breathless on thy fate. 
What student was it laid thy keel. 
Committee wrought thy ribs of steel? 
Who made Athletics, Christians, Misc., 
Bi-weekly, philaletheis? 
With what volcanic forge and powers 
Were shaped the rules for Quiet Hours? 
Dread not each sudden sound and fear 
For Proctors and Hall-board appear — 
'Tis but the flapping of the sail. 
And nor a rent made by the gale. 
For spite of Faculty decrees 
Or grim, conservative trustees 
Sail on, nor fear to breast the sea! 
Our hearts, our hopes are all with thee. 
Our hearts, our hopes, our prayers, our tears, 
Our faith triumphant o'er our fears. 
Are all with thee — are all with theel 




THE HAND OF THE ALMIGHTY 

46 




Christians' Association 



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CHRISTIANS BORED 

Variations, Improvisations on a Weekly Theme 

"You are young, fellow students," the minister said. 
"And think you need little advice, 

Yet the Long Road of Service and Life you must tread 

If you wish for a Pearl of Great Price." 

"There are some college people who think it sufficient 

To sit in a corner and smile. 
But the world needs young ladies astute and efficient 

To lead it away from its guile." 

"You are bright, fellow students," the minister cried, 
"Yet here is a sum you can't solve. 

Lol The gaining of Life that is Christian and wide 

The loss of said life must involve." 



"I am young, Mr. Preacher," the college girl said, 
"But I've heard all these sayings before. 
And yet they're incessantly flung at my head, 
'Till I'm atrophied quite to the core." 




STUDENT VOLUNTEER BAND 
47 




Athletic Association 



Minor Sports 



Advisoring (Freshmen) 

Bathing 

Bed-making 

Bridge 

Dancing 

Deciding careers 

Evading the Sunday night supper 

Faculty rushing 



Hunting for 

Books in the "Lib" 

Mice 

Breakfast after 8 o'clock 

Bathtubs in Main 

Your own bicycle 

Knitting 

Proctoring 

Trolley riding 

Wylle Bucking 



Major Sports 

Eating 



A Plea for More Interest in Athletics 

Don't you think it is pathetic 

We should not be more athletic 

In tliis college, where the girls all look so frail? 

These aenemic, dainty Misses, 

Gently raised on Mama's kisses 

Can't tip over 99 upon the scale. 

It's wise caution to be prudent 

And for every college student 

To wear rubbers not to get her tootsies wet. 

To keep heads and necks protected. 

And to never be detected 

Guzzling sundaes or some sweeter poison yet. 

It's all very well to study. 

Saying Sprmgtime's niuch too muddy 

To Inveigle you to venture out of doors; 

And a bloomer costume's shocking. 

Showing such a length of stocking 

And we'll grant that Hockey's rough, as old Bill's chores. 

Basket ball is over active 

And what can be thought attractive 

In jumping little fences on the run? 

What's a "V?" No use. You've said it. 

But, sweet fairies, give us credit. 

We're not asking you to do these things for fun. 

For the honor of our college 

With its pageants, art and knowledge. 

There should be at least one plumpish girl about, 

Without funds, and members lazy. 

The athletic proxy's crazy 

So through personal politeness, please "come out." 



48 




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PHILALETHEIS 



49 



Oe Dassaif jfiiscellany Vims 



Vol. I 



(PUBLISHED SEMI-WEEKLY) 



MARCH 1 6, 19 1 7 



No. 10 



STUDENTS' MEETING 



A meeting of the Stu- 
dents' Association was held 
on April 12. 

After calling the meet- 
ing to order the president 
spoke of a matter of great- 
est import with surpassing 
eloquence and Are. "Rights, 
as we learned at the de- 
bate, are relative," she 
said. "Poughkeepsie has 
complained that we con- 
sider its rights relatively 
unimportant in comparison 
to ours. It says that it is 
not allowed to listen to its 
own plays in its own opera 
house. It says that a bar- 
barian horde of students 
invades the galleries, clam- 
bering over Poughkeepsie's 
august knees and conse- 
quently ruining its best 
hats." 

"This horde is never still. 
Periodically it roars with 
laughter and stamps its 
feet, while interesting in- 
tervals are filled with a 
running fire of satirical 
comment. The apprehen- 
sive inhabitants and 
scarcely less nervous actors 
never know whether to ex- 
pect a flood of tears turned 
like a fire hose on the 
house, or a gossipy buzz 
with the clack of talking, 
or athletic stunts on the 
edge of the balcony railing. 
Is this, I ask you, is this 
Social Behavior? How much 



less does it show ejective 
consciousness? 

"Self government has 
taken up the matter. Had- 
eleine Munt will now give 
a report." 

Miss Munt stated that 
as the regulation of order 
in the Collingwood is not 
provided for in the consti- 
tution it would be neces- 
sary to petition the faculty 
before taking measures. 

A motion to petition was 
made, seconded, discussed, 
carried, rescinded and laid 
on the table. 

Miss Munt then sug- 
gested that we extend our 
honor system to Include 
silence in the theatre, with 
an organization of proc- 
tors, monitors and police- 
men to remind us by gongs 
and whistles should we 
laugh in the wrong place. 

A motion to this effect 
was unanimously passed 
with loud applause after a 
deal of heckling, filibuster- 
ing and moving of the pre- 
vious question by Fairy 
Mox and Golly Pie. 

After passing a motion 
to petition the faculty for 
permission to form a league 
to inform President Wilson 
of public opinion at Vas- 
sar in respect to interna- 
tional crises, the meeting 
was adjourned. 



LOST— March 10th, between Main 
and Chapel; Breath and Temper. 
^A. Nogood, 28 L. 



CAMPUS CHAT 

Tub Thoughts by a Dub 

Oh, to be in the bath tub. 

But alas a Freshman's 

there. 

And after her come.? Helen, 

Then Mary, Sue and 

Clare. 

There's a half dozen more 

a-waiting to go 
The cold water's stopped, 
and the hot won't flow 
My breakfast I've missed, 
but oh how I pine 
For a tub — now ! 

And after College, when 

Home follows. 
How I'll sport in the dim- 
pling, flashing shallows, 
Of my Tub — how I'll live 

in it forever. 
And how really clean and 

neat I'll be, 
Oh Home. Sweet Home. I'll 

leave thee never, 
Possessed of a plumbing 

that's bounteous and 

free ! 

But dreams like these 
though very pleasant 

Are of the Future — the Bit- 
ter Present 

Is hectoring me — Oh God 
of Luck 

Find me a Tub ! . . . Too 
late, the End of Third 
has struck ! 

Fourth Hour I have a class, 
and so I hurry 

To dress for it Unwashed — 
well, I should worry ! 



LEAGUE TO 

ENFORCE PEACE 



What can you do to fur- 
ther the cause of peace? A 
petition is now being drawn 
up to be presented to the 
President, asking that the 
singing of militant hymns 
in the chapel service be 
given up. The petition is 
based on the uncontestable 
fact that these hymns be- 
cause of their martial 
rhythm perseverate (word 
copped from psych depart- 
ment) in the minds of the 
student body and are 
hummed, whistled and sung 
all over the campus after 
the service, thus fostering 
a spirit of militarism, be- 
sides being an everlasting 
nuisance to those not mu- 
sically inclined, or those 
who wish to study art or 
contemplate. Indirectly a 
pugnacious impulse is fos- 
tered in these likewise, for 
nothing gives a stronger 
impulse to do battle than 
a hymn tune out of time, 
place and key. We of the 
petition advocate the aban- 
donment of such hymns as 
"Onward Christian Sol- 
diers" anu "Fight the Good 
Fight" (new tune) and 
the permanent substitution 
of "Peace, Perfect Peace." 
A canvass of the college is 
to be made, but the aims of 
the canvassers is to stir 
up enthusiasm and intelli- 
gent understanding rather 
than to collect signatures. 



50 



>b- ^;."4"'^'"-^ ^ 




Co legate 




"^ 



'i frt//)/ f' r^A tjs_ J^ I j i l^g^'tre. J\ 



contimaed tntKU-Siisim 



(M 



Sj^^Bj^S) 





MflteriA't "BtriefiT 




yne §ent\e ^rx o4 COcif?|)]m^ 




? 



The I3e\3dtc 



m^gaaM LLaiJ 



DEBATING 



51 



Clubs We Do Not Care to Join 




THE SWIMMING CLUB 



CURRENT TOPICS 




THE MANDOLIN CLUB 



THE SUFFRAGE CLUB 




CONSUMERS' LEAGUE 



WAKE ROBIN 
(let the robin do the waking) 



52 



ADVERTISEMENTS 




Economical Learning 
Mills 

EVERYTHING 

for the Baby, the Family and 

the Whole Socialistic 

Community 

COME and DO YOUR OWN GRINDING 

SPECIAL SECRET PROCESS 

A Semester's unterrupted arguing 
with one's self. 



Vassar Cafeteria and 


VASSAR COLLEGE 


Lunch Room 


BOOKSTORE 


Breakfast a la Cafeteria 




Cream, Rolls, Triscuits and other com- 


BLUE CARD. SCHEDULE. 


modities easily obtainable by wide- 


EXAMINATION BOOKS. CARD 


awake patrons. 


FOR MARKS 


The domestic problem solved. 

No service necessary to the obtaining 


All to be obtained here. At varied prices. 


of an appetizing meal. 


Have your nickel ready. 


Lunch, served well, is offered to all. 


Minimum is half hour in line. 


We call attention to the delightful 




lyenten lunches on Wednesdays and 


Begin early in the year for no two articles 


Fridays when fish in season or in cans 


can be bought at the same time — at least one 


is provided. 


month must elapse between purchases. 



53 



WANTED. 



Typing in unlimited quantity done at 



>i>Lv/. 



at any moment of the day or night. No 



notice required. Charges Nominal. 



Semester Topics a Specialty. ,; , 



HONORS & HONORABLE MENTION 
^"Nota^ the world giveth 
Give we unto you." 



r. i'^ 



■'x^\ "y ": \ 



' The Office of the Dean. 



Come unto me 



-V' 



AU ye 
That Labor and are Heavy Laden 

I'M ! V. , , J I ^ju give you rest. 

'"^'' ■ Swannie " '■-■ 



CONFIDENTIAL BUREAU. 

Young Ladies! We can be trusted 
with your most weighty secrets. 

If you are engaged, ill with a contagi- 
ous disease or about to take your first 
mid-year examination — we shall commit 
all to the favored recipient and be silent 
as the grave. 

Addr e s s — M e s senger Room. 



HISTORICAL NEWS ASSOCIATION 

Complete file of telegrams and all con- 
fidential messages sent by or to Vassar 
students are kept on file here. 

They deal with both past and present 
events. May be viewed on appUcation 
with permission from Wardens. 
.__ _ .. Address — Messenger Room. 



Swimming Pool 

Large : : Commodious 

Come Here for 
Invigorating' Swims 

Dry Swimming a Monday 
.... Specialty.... 



54 



Bumwit Teller & Co. 

BACKFISCH FASHIONS 

DKR MAI IvST GEKOMMEN! 

Kleider 
Neue and Spielisch 

Styles possessed of a herzliche Einladung — a rare vStimmung of 

Jugend and the froliliche vScliwesterschaft des 

Campus, enhancing the sorgenlos 

grace of the Backfisch. 




The 

Rangers' Ranch 



LR W 



Enchanting 
Round-ups every Sunday 



at 9:15 



\R iR 



Come, bring your breakfast 



For particulars 



ll^lvu*^ E. Z. COWBOY, New Harmony 



55 




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SBbs,